University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1948

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University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 500 of the 1948 volume:

■ ' " « ' ( liMft JMIBIttlM ;.;: J. ' -8f. =i ' ' k •« i-i ,i 1(1 mBrf IRGINIA HOEff 1948 El Rodeo 1 _i 1 ; ® - . - .., x. « ; m; .T«I «-, ' ' - r-.-TOKs?m:T?SffiS95S?gag- I FOREWORD To tell a story of a year at SC — to compile a yearbook which is a history of all events transpired is an impossibility. We, the staff, can record and picture but a few, the high- lights so to speak, hoping they will serve at some future date as a stimulus to happy thought in remembering years at Troy. You, the Administration, faculty, students, and or- ganizations of the University have inspired this book — have made possible the pictures portrayed — have, in short, supplied a purpose for our work. Traditions of former years plus present institutions destined to become tradi- tion have found their places in the following pages, integrating themselves into a familiar atmosphere of college life. The " El Rodeo " of evenic in the sections presented demonstrate the remarkable expansion experienced by the University in her postwar era. The conscious planning for the future evident throughout will prove the basis for her greatness in years to come. ;yv , . - " " rf-s ■ Mlllllllllllll ' - iai?«i - ' 11 tlitaTum This is the year of the Olympic games and inex- plicably connected with the Olympics and the sport o( track itself for the past forty years is a man to whom Trojans owe much of their prestige as a University, Dean Bartlett Cromwell. The genial Dean, " maker of champions, " has served SC since 1909 and at sixty-seven is as keen and quick as when he himself was a great all-around athlete at Occidental in the late nineties. No other coach in the country, in any sport, has developed as many champions and championship teams as Cromwell. He boasts of twelve national team titles in eighteen tries. It is with much honor that we dedicate this book to the suntanned Dean, a walking legend of sport lore at Troy who has left an indelible impression upon this University both as a coach and a gentleman. K».--«»« a»ilf ■.-■■- --= ■ : -.■. ■T. rir T.r:MmM::i?gaas: t JBUS VU T t SHS n 1 JlV nlversitti m I. The ChanceUor Recognized as one of the nation ' s leading educators and internationalists, Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid is also characterized as a leader who com- mands the devotion, admiration, and re- spect of his friends and associates. On April 16, 1946, Dr. von KleinSmid was made Chancellor of the University for life. Supplementing his duties in this capacity are his membership on the Board of Trustees, his position as head Public Relations Officer, and his activ- ity as director on numerous boards and committees. Undertaking the presidency in 1922, Dr. von KleinSmid stated in his first El Rodeo message to the students, " It is ours to make the University proud of her children and to make possible to extend her influence to untold thou- sands who shall come after us. " Through his dedication, intelligence and bound- less energy. Dr. von KleinSmid has in- deed made S. C. proud of him and he has built a great center of education for generations to come. Dr. Fred Dow Fag , former vice president and Dean of Faculties at Northwestern University became the sixth president of the University of Soiitliern California in September, IV l7. His iindertakint; ot the presi- tlency did not, however, mark his first administrative position at the University for in 1927 and 192 S he was Assistant Dean of the College of Commerce and associate professor of Economics at S.C. t-; Ernest in his effort and sincere in his friendliness, Dr. Fagg is also gifted with a warm sense of humor. He is fond of sports, particularly of fishing, and much of his recreational time is spent playing golf. He has long been active in avia- tion matters, dating back to the first World War when he served as a lieu- tenant pilot with the 92nd Aero Squad- ron. The Presideni Neil D. Warren Helen H. Moreland R. R. G. Watt Hugh C. Willett Franklin Skeele D. M. McNamara M ea lie ' Art Established in 1880, the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences has long been the central heart of the University. Included in the college are the divisions of Biological Sciences; Health, Physical Education, and Therapy; Letters; Phys- ical Sciences and Mathematics; Social Studies; and the recently formed Institute of the Arts. The number of departments in the six divisions has been increased since 1941 from thirty-two to the present forty. New departments include schools of nursing at the Los Angeles County Hospital and the Huntington Memorial Hos- pital plus a new Bio-Chemistry department at the University proper. Under the direction of Dr. Albert S. Raubenheimer, Dean of the Col- lege since 1936, Letters, Arts and Sciences has continued to attract more majors than any other college in the University and has the proud distinction of having drawn the largest quota of Veterans. 7] . -- V-. r rt ' -Tt j W ' 5.V i - r? Albert S. Raubenheimer Theodore H. Chen Arthur W. Adamson Mililred Strublc Formed as a functional administrative unit within the general field of the arts, the Instituri. of the Arts, a division of the College of Letters, Arts ' and Sciences, has demonstrated remarkabk development since its organization in June, 1 ' -) ( The Institute includes the College of Music ami the Departments of Cinema, Drama, Fine Arts, Radio and Speech. Courses for departmental majors as well as courses for students in other schools of the University are offered, enabling a development, through coordination, of projects far beyond the scope of any individual depart- ment. Programs sponsored by the Institute arc regularly scheduled, including faculty and stu- dent recitals and productions of the Drama Department. In addition the University looks with pride at KUSC and KTRO, her two radio stations which have consistently produced fine radio programs under the general supervision ot the Radio Department. The Institute is headed by Dean Max T. Krone, himself a composer, who has edited, translated and arranged over two hundred choral works. Max Von L. Swarthout Mary Ann Callan Russell J. Hanimargrcn Roy L. French Journalism ' Courses in the field of Journalism were given within the English Depart- ment prior to the establishment of ,i separate department of Journalism in 1928. Five years late r the present School of Journalism was formed within the College of Letters, Arts and Sciences. The School is guided by Director Ro L. French, prominent journalist and edu- cator who was instrumental in its organ- ization and founding in 1933. The cur- riculum is designed to give the aspiring journalist a knowledge of all phases of newspaper work ranging from courses in history of the newspaper to more advanced study in feature and editorial writing. Practical experience in the course is achieved by work on the Dtiily Trojan. Marc N. Goodnow Rufus B. von KleinSmid Mnternationai Reiations special courses, lectures, conferences, debates, publications, and a vast inter- change of foreign faculties and students make the Los Angeles University of In- ternational Relations one of the most stimulated centers of international com- munications in the United States. The University, organized autonomously in 1924, has since been closely affiliated with the University of Southern Cali- fornia, acting as a Department within the College of Letters, Arts, and Sci- ences. Under the continuous guidance of Dr. Rufus B. von KleinSmid, the University represents one of the first at- tempts to place international relations at university level as a field of study, encouraging promising young students to prepare for careers in all branches of the United States foreign service, foreign trade, and international administration. Ross N. Berkes Adamantios T. Polyzoides ;irc i«- " ' Established in 1919 as a department, the College of Architecture became the School of Architecture in 1925 and six years later received the present title of College. Under the able lead- ership of Dean Arthur B. Gallion, the College is consistently promoting new ideas and through experimentation, finding them acceptable. Archi- tectural majors are fortunate in receiving in- struction from outstanding artists in the field, including Dr. Garrett Eckbo, considered one of the best landscape artists of the country, and Dr. Simon Eisner, a prominent authority on urban planning. Developing the theory that actual ex- perience in direct project work is the better teacher, some students are presently receiving part time employment from the cities of Los Angeles and Pasadena. The College includes a faculty staff of eighteen plus the assistance of thirteen visiting critics from Los Angeles. Daniel S. Robinson Philosophy Realizing an ever-growing need for study and understanding of cultural ide- ologies in the appreciation of present world events, the School of Philosophy continues to challenge those who would know man ' s relationship to the various philosophies throughout the ages. Founded in 1910 as a department, the present School was organized in 1929, largely through increases in the philos- ophy library and the erection of Mudd Memorial Hall. The " Personalist, " a quarterly publication of the School, has been enlarged and improved from time to time and has long been a valuable organ of opinion to men of similar phil- osophic interests. Dr. Daniel S. Robin- son has headed the School since 1946. Paul R. Helsel Education Substantiating the demand for larger facilities in the training of teachers in southern California, the University re- sponded by organizing the present School of Education in 1918. Graduate students preparing to teach in collegiate institutions as well as undergraduates who plan teaching work in elementary and high schools are offered well or- ganized programs adequately preparing them for such services. Advanced majors in school administration and those re- ceiving certificates in secondary school teaching secure backgrounds for analy- sis of school problems and a thorough foundation for meeting the requirements for state credentials. Plans for a pro- posed Audio Visual Education Depart- ment are being completed by Dr. Osman R. Hull, Dean of the School. E. Welty Lefever Since the founding of the School of Public Administration in 1929, many of its graduates have taken important positions in federal, state and county governments and a large number of government officials and employees have secured information through research both at the Uni- versity and at Civic Center. Nationally known experts compose the faculty and provide instruc- tion in varied phases of public administration, including human relations in management, per- sonnel administration, public finance, relation of politics to administration, and government. In addition to his responsibilities as head of the school, Dean Emery E. Olson is a member of the California State Personnel Board and acts as chairman of an advisory committee on Adminis- trative Personnel of the United States Civil Serv- ice Commission. 2V. i - ' ' " • ' Iff Coii erc« Mtetint the (.halleiit c and ilt-mani.i of tlu- {x)st- var business world, the College of Com- merce continues to provide first-hand instruction in such specialized fields as business adminis- tration, finance, trade and transportation, eco- nomics, retailing, accounting, marketing, mer- t handising, management, and secretarial admin- istration. In addition to required classroom study at the University, a substantial amount of field work is offered, including the study of various business organizations in collaboration with their research departments. A member of the Na- tional Association of Collegiate Schools of Busi- ness, the College is steadily forging ahead as it has since its organization in 1920 until it now ranks second to none in the West. " The South- ern California Business Review, " a monthly bul- letin presenting information on the economic development of southern California, is pub- lished by the Commerce Bureau of Business Research. Heading the College of Commerce is Dean Reid L. McClung. ' ' f 1 ft- ! ' Ht i ' ■ .jm ' W ry av ei ' Alvah G. Hall Pharmacy George R. Johnstone Since its founding in 1905, the Col- lege of Pharmacy has been an integral department of the University of South- ern California. Under the direction of Dean Alvah G. Hall, its purpose is to supply formulated instruction and spe- cial training, thereby furnishing a broad foundation for a professional career. The College is a member of the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy and must maintain certain minimum require- ments for entrance and for graduation. The College is also accredited by the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education. Night classes have been add- ed to the 1947 fall semester schedule of instruction and have extensively en- larged the enrollment. Captain S. Y. Culver 1 Ufavai Training Chief Firecontrolman W. J. Begert Established to increase the number of gular and reserve corps officers, the ew peace-time NROTC is helping to Ileviate the overcrowded Naval Acad- imy at Annapolis by organizing units iiroughout the country at various col- leges and universities. Proud of one of lie most promising units, the University f Southern California in conjunction ith the Navy is planning an expansion rogram including a university armory hich will facilitate a more technical iaining of officer candidates. Command- g the Naval unit is Captain S. Y. Cul- ■r, who graduated from Annapolis in )21 and who since has served as " skip- |r " of the heavy cruiser " Oregon City " World War II. Chief Gunnersmate J. O. Wise tl ti»9 Planniiii; aJilitional huiklini s wliitli will pro- vide more tlioroiigli research facilities, the (a)l- lege of Engineering is delving into new fields of which little or nothing is known. The organiz- ing of the Aeronautical Engineering program at Santa Maria plus the study of guided missiles and jet propulsion in conjunction with the Navy are hut a few of the engineering probes currently being undertaken by the College. After careful consideration of the curricula of other engineer- ing schools and the needs of industries employ- ing engineers, the College, since its founding in 1 928, has endeavored to provide a well-balanced instruction with emphasis on both theory and practice. Courses leading to degrees in chemical, civil, electrical, industrial, mechanical and petro- leum engineering and a new four semester pro- gram providing a certificate in textile manufac- turing and technolog} ' are offered. Robert E. Vivian is Dean of the College and active as ad- ministrator of the Navy Engineering Research Foundation. ' S y - i Earl R. Mertz Frank J. Lockhart Ue gOf» €l« lies ' One of the oldest flying schools in the West, the Hancock College of Aeronautics was leased to the University in October 19-45, its facilities continuing to provide a program in aerotechnics administered as the College of Aeronautics. New courses have been added to the curriculum and the College now offers all phases of flight instruction and air commerce and a four year course in Aeronautical Engineering. The cam- pus, located at Santa Maria, includes Hancock Field, a two hundred acre modern airport with fifteen hangars, equipped to meet the demands of advanced methods in flight training. Main- taining a large fleet of primary and commercial training craft, the College has also acquired a number of Cessnas, Lockheed Lodestars, and Douglas DC-3 Skytrains for multi-engine train- ing. Captain Allan Hancock, original founder of the school in 192S, is the present director of the College of Aeronautics. Zclla Nicolas HfursMMiff Continuing to increase facilities since its affiliation with the California Hos- pital in 1941, the School of Nursing has expanded to the Huntington Memo- rial Hospital and was recently associated w ith the School of Nursing at the Los Angeles County General Hospital. Of- fering either certificates in nursing or bachelor of science degrees in the Col- lege of Letters, Arts and Sciences, the Schools at the three hospitals are closely coordinated with the University through their respective directors. Courses and activities of student nurses are arranged by the Director of Nursing Education through representatives of the hospitals situated in Pasadena and Los Angeles. Laura L. Lehman Carl Hancey University CoUege With an enrollment of seven thou- sand, the University College is offering over fifty varied courses in which stu- dents are permitted to register for as many as sixteen units. Adult courses, es- pecially planned and organized for those who wish to enlarge their knowledge of the particular field in which they are employed, are offered and a new course, The Great Book Plan, is currently being introduced, providing a concentrated, well-rounded education with emphasis on the works of Socrates, Plato, and other philosophers. Heading the College is Dean Carl Hancey with the assistance of three hundred fifty instructors. J. L. Leonard Gr0 jtftfl $«!»• ol Marking the formal beginning of graduate- studies at the University, the Graduate Depart- ment of the College of Letters, Arts and Sci- ences was organized in 1910 under the super- vision of the Graduate Council appointed by the president. Reorganized in 1920 as the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, it became the Grad- uate School of the University in 1923. Since 1928 the School of Education and other profes- sional schools have operated autonomously as separate divisions with the Graduate School har- monizing and coordinating the graduate activ- ities throughout the University. With a present enrollment of three thousand and a steady in- crease anticipated, Emory S. Bogardus, Dean of the Graduate School, expects the number of vet- erans currently entering to make the School larger than ever before. M i.- i3 ? r Martin H. Neumeyer William R. Le Porte Norris E. Class Arlien Johnson Sociai Work John Milner Expanding into family and group work, child welfare, and medical fields, the Graduate School of Social Work has continued to enlarge this past year under the direction of Arlien Johnson. One of the youngest of graduate schools, the School of Social Work was separated from the Sociology Department in 1939- The number of men enrolled has in- creased and the School looks to the future for more to become interested. Also entering have been many foreign students. Future plans include hopes for a separate building to house the School and steps are being taken to de- velop enough research to facilitate work on advanced doctor ' s degrees. Library Science Hazel Dean Guiding the School of Library Science is the job of a new director, Dr. Lewis F. Stieg. A graduate of the University of Buffalo, Dr. Stieg was librarian at Hamilton College and in 1943 became Assistant Director of the Library School at the University of Illinois. Dr. Stieg succeeds Mary D. Carter, who is now with the State Department helping to develop its Information Library Service. Extensive plans for the University ' s part in meeting the growing needs of libra- ries in southern California have been formulated and future planning includes a curriculum reorganization in addition to a development and expansion of coun- seling and placement activities. Ernest Thacker Reiiffion Reorganized into a strictly graduate professional school in 1940, the School of Religion enlarged its program by of- fering courses in Biblical science, reli- gious education, pastoral counseling and Christian ethics and by adding three new professors to its faculty. Due to the steady growth of the School since its or- ganization, the faculty now numbers seven full time professors with plans calling for another increase in the near future. At present the School has one hundred twenty-four candidates for graduate degrees with an anticipated two hundred when facilities become available for accommodating more. Paul Irwin miClAH Dean Julio Endelman Dentistry Bci innini; its fiftieth year of formal instruc- tion witiiin the University, the Collci;e of Den- tistry is haihng its expansion since 1897 from twenty students in a single room and a handful of professors to a faculty of ninety-eight ant! a total enrollment of four hundred-seven. Under the leadership of Dr. Julio Endelman, who has achieved great distinction in the held of den- tistry as educator and author and who is charac- terized by his patient understanding, kindly ad- vice and friendship, the fundamental dental cur- riculum has been emphasized and expanded with the result that graduates of the College of Dentistry are distinguishing themselves in vari- ous professional capacities. Valuable practical knowledge is gained from clinical work with the willing helpfulness and interest of the fac- ulty. The College of Dentistry has long been known for the professional standing of its graduates and the remarkable progress of the College itself has resulted in an established reputation as one of the best in the country. Lucien Bavetta A. C. Prather R. H. Roberts U v Louis Felsen Harry R. Potter Howard Davis Senior President P I Elvin Wayment Junior President 1 r Colin Barkley Student Bodv President Duane Hardin Freshman President Ambassador banquet commemorates the joining of the College of Dentistry with the University. Dental College juniors and seniors spend their last two years at the Los Angeles County General Hospital clinics, practicing basic skills and techniques developed during their freshman and sophomore years. Since their daily eight-hour schedule includes almost entirely classroom, laboratory and special clinic work, molar mechanics welcomed the diversion supplied by the College ' s social calendar which included dances at the Beverly- Wilshire Hotel and the Glen Oaks Lodge in Verdugo Hills. The annual all-school spring talent show, chairmanned by Ed Black and sponsored by the dental honorary fraternity, Alpha Tau Epsilon, was held at the Wilshire-Ebell Theatre. The College of Dentistry this year celebrated its fiftieth anniversary at assembly with President Fagg and Chancellor von KleinSmid as speakers. o n • f t • f t » t ■V KIv •»-, w- ( W1 ?5I| 1st row — Amar M. Andranigian. 2nd row — Colin W. Barkley, Jerry H. Benton, Lyle Chester Bowes. 3rd row — Emil J. Carlson, James M. Crawford, Joseph B. Culver, Arnold Davis, W. Howard Davis. 4th rov ' — James Decker, Byron E. Dillon, Dent Dustin, Robert L. Ehrke, Robert R. Foresman, John G. Glascock, Norman D. Hart. 5th row — Orval J. Hass, Hubert Hawkins, Jr., Calvin M. Herring, Desmond J. Hinds, William E. Jackson, Kenneth K. Knowles, John K. Lawler. 6th row — Phill Lehmer, Jr., (Conrad Harry Lindner, Jr., Richard H. Luban, John F. McGinn, Richard C. McKenna, Floyd E. McKenney, Mark D. Miner. 7th row — Lois L. Rainboldt, Frank C. Regan, William D. Rosburg, Edward S. Seely, Peter E. Shea, Harve C. Voris, Dar 1 F. Ward. 1st row — -Dean I. Webb, Leon Weissman, John O. Whitaker. Dental Hygiene: Norma D. Bar- ber, Bernice G. Borst, Marguerite Carpenter. 2nd row — Sonya M. Chilstrom, Rebecca Cohen, Elsie May Cunningham, Marilyn M. Dewhirst, Donna Dykes, E. Frances Hays. 3rd row — Carolyn M. Londahl, Janet Lush, Margaret A. Obermiller, Monica R. Pann, Natalie M. Parsley, Leanna M. Pitman. 4th row — Lee M. Rose, Dolores R. Safarik, Barbara J. Sheets, Beverly J. Smith, Venese V. Vaughan, Audrey A. Vita. Dean Burrell O. Raulston Medicine Southern California ' s School of Medicine, established in 1885, has made numerous out- standing contributions to medical science. Among them, and perhaps the most notable, is the motion picture x-ray machine. Utilizing the excellent facilities provided by the Han- cock Foundation, Drs. Paul Patek and Irvint; Rehman of the medical faculty developed and perfected the apparatus which is now in opera- tion at the Los Angeles County Hospital. Fre- quent additions of modern equipment and the inclusion in its program of medical research in such new fields as oviation medicine, partly account for the progressive reputation attributed to the school. In accepting the position of As- sistant Dean, Dr. James N. De Lameter suc- ceeded Dr. Anson Hoyt, who is now devoting all of his time to Tuberculosis research. An able contributor to the advancement of medical education is Dr. Burrell O. Raulston, Dean of the Medical School. Raymond M. Kay Clarence H. Nelson Ora L. Huddleston Ray Bangle Senior President Although students in the School of Medi- cine spent most of their time in campus science classes or at the County Hospital, neophyte medics, headed by President Ray Bangle, occa- I sionally took time out to relax at parties and social functions appropriate with Thanksgiving and Christmas holiday festivities. Seniors under- took their final year of training at the County Hospital before receiving medical degrees and members of the ' 48 graduating class were the first on any campus to receive training in clinical diagnosis which included the use of the x-ray motion picture machine, only recently devel- oped and introduced by the medical school teaching staff. Albert Goetchel Junior President Dick Zelechower Sophomore President -u St mmlt Ut row-Raymond Bangle, Jr. 2nd row-Ralph L. Bennett, James W. Boudw.n. 3rd row- Frank Bowman, Joe H. Bradford, Richard R. Button. 4th row-Roy L. Byrnes, James A. Case- beer Charles B. Chambers, David A. Cubberley, James T. Deuel, Donald O. Dockendorf. 5th row-David Cos Einstein, Charles E. Engel, Robert B. Giffin, John D Goss, Jr., Clarence A. Harvey, Victor S. Hogen. 6th row-Laurence L. Jacobs, William D. Jacohy, Albert Jenke, Melvin R. Kaplan, Raymond W. Kelso, Jr., Gerhart John Knauer. 1st row— Max W. Lincoln. 2nd row— John McDonald, Joe T. Morreale. 3rd row— Richard H. Morrison, Cortland Myers, Garth G. Myers. 4th row— Jacqueline D. Orlander, Eugene R. Odou, Delmer J. Pascoe, John R. Pettet, Rubert G. Putnam, Harley Quint. 5th row— Jack P. Sargent, Daniel H. Simmons, Henry A. Sparks, Jack Spear, Hyman Swerdlow, Sherrod C. Swift. 6th row— Charles R. Tourtellotte, Andrew L. Tucker, Charles Whitney Werner, Louis W. Wileman, David W. Wilhite, Richard Zimmerman. Dean Shcldcn D. Elliott Lafv Southern California ' s School of Law, which became a part of the University in 1904, was one of the first major professional schools established at SC and presently is ranked with the foremost accredited law schools whicii arc members of the American Bar Association. Among the facilities available to students and graduates arc a 60,000 volume Law Library which includes all reference material needed for law research, as well as a Practice Court which offers aspiring barristers valuable ex- perience in courtroom technique under profes- sional guidance. Upon attaining his present position as head of the Law School, Dean Shelden D. Elliot completed the final chapter of a modern Horatio Alger story which began with his attendance of the law school as an undergraduate and which subsequently in- cluded his appointment as a professor on the School ' s faculty. Included among its graduates are some of the most prominent members of the California Bar. K ' . ' Orrin B. Evans William Green Hale -z, z. s Pendleton Howard Phil Jones Junior Class President Bill James Freshman Class President With membership including the entire Law School student body, the Southern California Student Bar Association sponsored many activi- ties presented for entertainment and enlighten- ment of barristers-to-be. The season ' s social calendar revealed programs of extra-curricular activity reminiscent of pre-war years, including the all-school dance at the Santa Monica Riviera Country Club which provided an excellent op- portunity for students and faculty to become better acquainted in an atmosphere high-light- ing conviviality. Appealing to the serious- minded, were the Monday morning lecture series including such prominent legal personali- ties as Eugene Williams, special prosecutor at the Japanese War Crimes trials. Future Lawyers Entertain at All-School Dance at Riviera 1 Vl The SC Law Review at Work Bill Jarnagin President Senior Class i -m - 1st row— James H. Ackerman. 2nd row— Philip R. Alperin, Norman W. Alschuler. 3rd row— James H. Angell, Zaven H. Astor Walter S Barnes. 4th row — Earl C. Bolton, Elton D. Boone, Jr., Jackson C. Bryant, Peter Burrows, Ernest J. Caldecott, Robert B. Callahan, Robert M. Castle, Arnold M. Cowan. 5th row— Bernard R. Coyle, Jack A. Crickard, Arthur J Crowley, William T. Dalessi, Franklin E. Dana, Warren E. Doherty, Ralph M. Drummond, Lloyd F. Dunn 6th row— Vincent N. Erickson Vivian M. Feld. Lawrence E. Fleming, E. Charles Forde, William R. Freeman, John C. Gaffney, Raleigh M. George, Richard IVI. GiUiland. 7th row— John (. Gottes, Kyle Z. Grainger, Alfred A. Grant, Jack E. Grisham, Fulton W. Haight, William N. Hamilton, James N. Hansen, David M. Harney. 1st row — Bentley M. Harris, Thomas S. Hartwig, Donald W. Hemingway, Jack E, Hildreth, Walter R. Hilker, Jr., Robert L. Hunt, Lloyd Ellsworth Iverson, Morton B. Jackson. 2nd row — William R. Jarnagin, Robert Bruce Johnson, Richard B. Joslyn, Fred G. Kennedy, Daniel A. Kirsch, Louvan L. Kolher, Donald E. Lasater, Cy H. Lemaire. 3rd row — Charles P. Lester, Sam Lipson, George H. Lowerre lU, John R. McCann, Edward H. McDonnell. Edward C. Maddox, Elsie A. Manahan, Wallace J. Manley. 4th row — Richard M. Mark, Henry Melby, J. Wesley Mieras, Bernard W. Minsky, John T. Moen, Curtis H. Montgomery, Robert L. Moran, Donald Murchison. 1st row — Donald D. Nesbit, Robert K. Patch, Charles F. Pendleton, Orlin C. Peterson, Eugene J. Potter, Wil- liam J. Richmond, Jerry B. Riseley. 2nd row — Robert M. Rolston, Robert S. Roth, Manuel Seligman, Ben M. Shera, Paul S. Sherman, Theodore P. Shield, Albert Simon, . rd row — Elwayne Smith, Mark A. Soden, Norman H. Sokolow, Donald D. Stark, William T. Tiller, Hurd 1 hornton, Robert D. Upp. 4th row— Robert B.Webb, Abram B. Weinberg, Neil N. Werb, Dan J. Whiteside, Roscoe H. Wilkes, William P. Willman, G. Gilbert Wool way. lasses emars Heading the Senior Class as president was Cliff Lyddon, who aside from being active in Knights, Blue Key, Delta Phi Epsilon and International Re- lations Club, assumed important work on the Associated Men Students em- ployment Council and led his Senior Class through a successful year. Cliff was also president of his fraternity, Phi Sigma Kappa. Aiding ASSC vice president Jea Morf in planning seve ral successful dances, the Senior Class Council, led by Cliff Lyddon, also assisted in the decoration of Homecoming ffoats, wrote a new Senior Class Constitution and attempted in vain to make graduating seniors ex- empt from senior exams. Most impor- tant events which the council was instru- mental in planning took place during Senior Week, highlighted by an impres- sive Ivy Day and a highly successful Senior Prom. Theta Xi Norm Hawes, Knight and Blue Key member, is a past president of the Inter-fraternity Council and was co-chairman of the Western States IFC conference held at SC in November. ADPi Pauline Tevis, a pleasant gal about cam- pus, is remembered as a Homecoming Attend- ant. A member of Alpha Eta Rho, Pauline was a commerce major with a minor in charm and personality. Senior Council 1st row — Carolyn Aberle, LAS; Joseph Abraham, Commerce. 2nd row — John P. Adams, Engineering; Richard P. Adams, Engineering; E. Barton Ahlf, Education. 3rd row — Jack B. Albee, Commerce; Lois R. Alberts, Commerce; Margaret A. Alesen, LAS; George C. Alex- ander, Commerce. 4th row — Mildred Jeanne Alexander, LAS; Ruth S. Alexander, Commerce; Arthur N. Allcroft, Engineering; Kenneth C. Allen, Commerce; Marvin S. Altschduler, Commerce; Alphio A. Ameday, Commerce; George L. Anderson, Journalism; Harry Leslie Anderson, Commerce; J. Nash Anderson, Architecture. 5th row — Lois P. Anderson, LAS; Orley M. Anderson, LAS; Thomas E. Anderson. Commerce; William R. Anderson, Commerce; James M. Andrake, Engineering; Don R. D. Andree, Engineering; Charles Antablin, Com- merce; William J. Arendt, Commerce; Agustin A. Arias, Engineering. 6th row — Levon Arkelin, Commerce; Edward L. Armstrong, Engi- neering; Robert E. Arneson, Engineering; Benjamin L. Arnold, Commerce; Lola J. Arnold, LAS; Rae S. Aronson, Education; Francis Atkins, LAS; Vivian S. Atkins, LAS; Bernard M. Auld, Engineering. 7th row — Nancy Lou Ayres, Fine Arts; Don E. Azhderian, Phar- macy; Francis J. Babcock, Engineering; Phillip L. Bailey, Engineering; Grace A. Baker, Education; Marvin Baker, Engineering; Robert C. Baker, LAS; John M. Balen, Education; Delmore T. Ball, Engineering. Nancy Lloyd, who thinks that Trojan Amazon uniforms really should be blue, is past president of the Tri-Delt house, as well as last season ' s president of the Junior Women ' s Service Hon- orary. Bob " Perk " Perkins, the fair-haired spring president of SAE, was a Blue Key, and Skull and Dagger member, and a past Business Manager of the Daily Trojan, as well as IPC prexy in the spring. 4k,P i 1st row — Jay R. Ballantyne, Commerce; John Banosky, LAS; Doris M. Barber, Education; Herman Barish, Commerce; Wayne L. Barker, Engineering; Robert D. Barlass, Commerce; Robert L. Barnes, Journalism; Thomas Barnett, Commerce. 2nd row — John M. Barnwell, Jr., Cinema; Robert S. Barone, LAS; Patricia A. Barr, LAS; Melville L. Barry, LAS; Alfred B. Barsook, Engineering; Vic Basile, Commerce; Lewis N. Bass, Commerce; Verla May Bateman, LAS. 3rd row — William L. Bateman, Jr., LAS; Roland L. Batteen, Commerce; Thomas G. Batten, LAS; Roland G. Beals, LAS; Louis P. Beaulieu, LAS; Elizabeth V. Bebek, Education; Benjamin L. Becker, Commerce, Jay W. Becker, Engineering. 4th row — Robert Beckley, Commerce; Harry N. Beem, Commerce; Jacquelin A. Bek, LAS; Bennet R. Beller, LAS; Betty Claire Bellot, Commerce; Lois A. Benedict- Music; Charles M. Benjamin, Commerce; Anne-Merelie Bennett, LAS. a K 1st row — Clayton L. Bennett, LAS; Dorothy R. Benson, Education. 2nd row — John W. Berg, Commerce; Harry Berlin, Commerce; Alfeo L. Bernard!, LAS. 3rd row — Henrietta R. Bernstein, Commerce; Steven J. Bianchi, Education; Elaine T. Blauback, Commerce; William J. Blight, Commerce. 4th row — Bernard E. Blume, Commerce; William E. Blurock, Architecture; Alfred A. Boeke, Architecture; Beverly E. Boerner, LAS; Phyllis K. Boman, LAS; Charles V. Boquist, LAS; Robert G. Bosanko, LAS; Earl C. Bostrom, Commerce; Herbert V. Bourne, LAS. 5th row — Enrique R. Bours, Engineering; Carl Bowden, Engineering; Marilyn H. Boyce, LAS; Thomas E. Boyd, Commerce; Ralph L. Boyes, Engineering; Georgia Patricia Boylan, Engineering; Raymond P. Bradford, Commerce; Arlene E. Bradley, Commerce; Louis A. Bradway, Engineering. 6th row — John Brady, Engineering; Charles. L. Brambila, Commerce; Arietta H. Brandstetter, Commerce; Jack H. Branham, LAS; Betty M. Brant, LAS; L. James Braun. Commerce; Anna G. Brewer, LAS; Charles S. Brewer, LAS; David C. Brewer, Com- merce. 7th row — Randall P. Brewer, Commerce; Marilyn J. Brick, Education; Richard L. Bridgewatcr, Commerce; Geraldine H. Brinkley, LAS; Norman C. Brinkmeyer, Engineering; Gordon W. Brown, Engineering; Robert D. Brown, Commerce; Monica J. Bruce, Commerce; Carolyn S. Brunton, LAS. Kappa Sue Freeman proved herself as an able helper on the 1948 El Rodeo Staff. Sue, blonde and smiling, was also a member of the Pro- fessional Panhellenic Council and secretary of Phi Beta. Frank DeMarco, fall president of the Phi Kappa Psi house and member of Trojan Knights, efficiently handled his duties last fall as chairman , of the Homecoming queen contest. " 01 1st row — Robert J. Bryan, Engineering; Evelyn M. Buckey, Education; Margaret C. Buckingham, LAS; Paul Bukstein, Commerce; Ramona J. Bullock, LAS; Burton S. Burgess, Engineering; Fred Burkstaller, Jr., Engineering; Beth Burnell, Commerce. 2nd row — James G. Burnett, Engineering; Betty Burrud, LAS; Leonard Burstein, Commerce; John J. Burt, Public Adminstration; Ernest L. Busch, Education; Dean S. Butler, Commerce; James C. Butler, Commerce; Lucretia J. Butts, Education. 3rd row — Mona L. Butts, Commerce; Cleon L. Butz, LAS; Robert C. Butz, Commerce; Erwin L. Buxton, Commerce; Harold L. Caldwell, Engineering; Thomas C. Camarca, Engineering; Dorothy Lee Cameron, LAS; Joanne J. Camillo, LAS. 4th row — Edgar Camp, Education; Penny Caras, Education; Clarence E. Carder, Commerce; Astrid M. Carlson, LAS; Roberts G. Carder, Commerce; Janet M. Carlson, LAS; Howard A. Carmichael, LAS; Dale L. Carpenter, LAS. s . 111 f W 1st row — Hugh Carr, Engineering; Robert L. Carver. Music. 2nd row — Dorothea E. Cavitt, LAS; Charles C. Cederblom, Engineering; A. Benjamin Chadwell, Jr., LAS. 3rd row — Loyd A. Chamblin, Commerce; Floyd D. Champheys, Education: Charles E. Chaple, Commerce; Nancy N. Charles, Education. 4th row — Allan B. Chealander, Commerce; Jack Chernoff. Architecture. Doris M. Chin, LAS; Allan K. Choy, Architecture; Bryant A. Christensen, Pharmacy; Dorothea L. Christensen, Education; Neil F. Christiansen, Education; Arnold Y. Claman, LAS; Geraldine Clark. Commerce. 5th row — Patricia M. Clark, LAS; Walter Norman Clark, Engineering; Paul H. Cleary, Commerce; Patricia May Cleland, Education; Benton W. Clifford, Pharmacy; Lawrence H. Cline, Engineering; John M. Cluff, LAS; George L. Coale. LAS; Norman L. Cobb, LAS. 6th row — Don L. Coe, Commerce; Jacob L. Cohon, Engineering; Jim W. Colachis. Engi- neering; David B. Cole, Engineering; Dorothy Coleman, LAS; James E. Collins, Engineering; Michael G. Collins, LAS; Gordon B. Cologne, Commerce; Donald J. Combs, LAS. " th row — Willis G. Comstock, LAS; Ralph B. Conn, Engineering; Catherine A. Connolly, LAS; Sheila M. Connolly, LAS; Ferrol Bobo Connor. LAS; George M. Conrad, Commerce; Frank M. Console, Commerce; Arthur B. Cook, Engineering; Roderick Sheridan Cooney, LAS. Milt Dobkin, twice president of Blue Key and past Junior Class President, was a prominent ASSC Senate figure and NSA delei;ate who assisted in getting NSA affiliation through the student governing body. Katie Connolly, Alpha Gam activirj ' girl, guided the Pan-hellenic Council, held membership in Trojan Amazons, Phrateres and Newman Club and sat on the ASSC Senate. rLh 7. i V •• ° " ' - 4 ;- " ' ' " - ° " " ' ' - L 5 ' Rolland E. Cooper, Architecture; Speight Cooper LAS- Charles L k, ' J ' . " « ' " " , ' . " S; Wilham R. Corley. Commerce; Barclay B. Corliss, LAS; WniiamF- Cornettf;. Public Admin: FHnr ? F row._J,rnm,e Corones. Coinmerce; Mark B. Cosby, Commerce; Burton Coslov, Pharmacy; jovceM Co ev Education; Eugene L. Cox; Eric T. Cozens, Engineering; John F. Craig, Commerce- Sari ' G W CramoIinV ?° Cm„r- f ' ' ' - " " " -- ' v ' " . ' ' r T J;- J- S- ° ' ' ' J- Creamer,- Commerce; Richard O C izer. Comnierce Uiar L Crooks Engineermg; Minam D. Crosby, LAS; Stephen T. Crosby. Jr., Commerce; William M. Crosslin, Jr Commerc " T S T K i " ' ' ; " ; E " ' " " " - ' row-Stanley B. Crouch, Commerce; Doreen A. Cubberley, LAS; Mary- E C llen ' ry -L ' S ::: : , ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' " ' " ' -■ ' ' - " ' " " • Cunningham, commerce; klbert ' S 1st row — Walter T. Dale, Commerce; Terrence P. Daly, Commerce. 2nd row — Richard M. Darley, Commerce; Anne M. Davis, LAS; Burton K. Davis, Commerce. 3rd row — Joseph Davis, Commerce; Marilyn Norma Davis, Commerce; Kenneth R. Dawson, Pharmacy; Donald M. Day. Commerce. 4th row — Robert L. Day, Commerce; John D. Dean, Commerce; Thomas W. DeCrow, Engineering; Floyd M. Delay, Education; Frank A. DeLuca, LAS; Frank DeMarco, LAS; James Andrew Demetriou, LAS; Huston Denslow, Engineering; William D. Denton, LAS. 5th row — Thomas P. DePaolo, LAS; Frances M. Dewberry, LAS; James E. Deyo, Commerce; Joyce A. Diamond, LAS; Paul J. Dickey, Engineering; Richard H. Dickinson, Engineering; William J. D iehl. Commerce; Charlottemarie Dietz, LAS; Robert E. Dietz, Commerce. (Sth row — William J. Dishion. Jr.. Engineering; Vincent V. Distefano. Engineering; Milford G. Dittemore. Engineering; Margaret A. Dixon. LAS; A. Crosby Doe. Commerce; John William Dodd. Commerce; Earnest E. Dohner, Engineering; William H. Dolby, Commerce; Carmen C. Donminguez, Music. 7th row — Mary J. Donaldson. Education; Ann L. Dorner, LAS; Thomas T. Dorsey, Engineering; Donald H. Dosmann. Commerce; Anna R. Dragna, LAS; Harlan A. Drake, Engineering; Phyllis J. Drake, LAS; Jerome M. Dreesen, Commerce; Jacques Dreyfus, Commerce. Bill DeRidJer, Delt president of last season, held active membership in both Trojan Knights and Blue Key, and also left his name on the complimentary disiributing list of a local tobacco house. Delta Gamma ' s Shirley Johnson is a past mem- ber of the Junior Council and is remembered for her work in the 1917 WSSF and Red Cross drives. Active in the Y, Shirley also participated in AWS. ■ IPHTfll 1st row — William King Driggs, Jr., LAS; Robert A. Drueke, Engineering; Gerald B. Drum, Commerce; Walter R. Duffy, Engineering; Harvey W. Duncan, Engineering; Jack W. Duncan, Commerce; Reg. E. Dunlop, Commerce; Charles C. Dun- moyer. Commerce. 2nc] row — Ann E. Dunn, Commerce; James H. Dunn, Engineering; Lew J. Dunning, Education; Barbara R. Dupuy, Music; Lewis E. Durham, Jr., LAS; Donald C. Eaby, Engineering; William A. Earnshaw, Engineering; Robert H. Eastman, Commerce. 3rd row — Arthur W. Ehler, LAS; William A. Eisenacher, Pharmacy; Loren E. Elliott, Commerce: Eugene R. Emerson, Commerce; Kenneth E. Engelman, Education; Joseph L. Engle, Commerce; Rueann Erickson, LAS Richard E. Eshleman, Journalism. 4th row — Earl A. Esser, Education; Elizabeth Anne Essick, LAS; Richard G. Estes, LAS: Charles B. Evans, Engineering; John F. Evans, Education; Robert P. Evans, Engineering; Dorothy M. Fahey, LAS; Florence Fainbarg, Commerce. Wl ist row_R.chard D. Falconer. Con,.erce; Floyd M. Fallon Cojnn rce. " -v_Paul Fal.ein Ed Others " cTn " : LAS; Lawrence E. Fannon. Commerce. 3rd row-Nan E. Farrand. education W.ll.amGtarw l tngmeeg Engineering; Carl merce; William Fefes, Commerce. 4th row-John f " " ° ' Commerce; Frank R_Ferr.| FfnTeT Engineering; Elaine A. Firs.enberg, LAS; Franklin, Commerce; Otto Al, LAS; Althea R. Fraser, LAS, Keith J. 1 ra er, William J. Fraser, LAS. Pleasant and smiling Ann Dorner of the pleasant and smiling Thetas was a familiar campus personality and was Social Chairman of her sorority. Theta Xi ' s " all around man " Bill Bretz was Blue Key Vice-President, second in command of IPC and President of his house. Enterprising and ambitious, Bill was also a member of the En- gineering and Senior Councils. 1st row — Duane P. Fredell, Commerce; Elmer H. Fredrickson, Engineering; Albert Ereednian, LAS; Clyde N. Freeman, Commerce; H. William Freeman, Jr.. Journalism; Hubert H. Friedman, Commerce; Conna L. Friesen, Commerce; Lome Froats, Engineering. 2nd row — Marvin B. Froeckman, Commerce; Merrick F. Frost, Jr., LAS; Dona A. Frye, LAS; Hal B. Fullerton, Jr., Engineering; Patricia Anne Fuqua, LAS; Verne F. Gaede, Engineering; Leslie Alphonse Gage, LAS; Willadene N. Gaines, LAS. . rd row — George Gallegos, Fine Arts; Jean A. Galloway, Pharmacy; Daniel H. Gam, Commerce; Howard W. Gam- mell, Engineering; Claudia J. Garbett, LAS; Latimer W. Garrett, LAS; Leon Garson, LAS; Virginia M. Gastlin, Fine Arts. 4th row — William S. Genovese, Engineering; Bert M. Gensler, Commerce; Ralph H. George, Jr., LAS; Winifred L Gerard, LAS; Sherwin J. Gerver, Commerce; Janeva P. Gilbert, Education; Richard S. Gilbert, LAS; William D. Gillam, Commerce. 1st row— William T. Gillis, LAS; Charles W. Girvin, Jr., Commerce. 2nci row— Louis Glist, Engineering; Walter J. Glover, Engi- neering; Harrv D. Gobrecht, Commerce. 3rd row — Robert W. Gobrecht, Commerce; Harold L. Godshall, LAS; James E. Goerz, Com- merce; Nate N. Goldberg, LAS. 4th row — Stanley S. Gonzalez, LAS; Robert M. Goodin, LAS; Arthur H. Goodman, LAS; Bernard Goodman, Engineering; Norman Goodman, Commerce; Norwood L. Goodman, LAS; Shirley H. Gootkin, LAS; Ben F. Gostanian, Phar- macy; Bernard V. Gottlieb, Commerce. 5th row — Shirley A. Gottlieb, LAS; Doris G. Graham, LAS; Harold V. Graham, LAS; Hugh W. Graham, Engineering; Peter F. Grande, Pharmacy; Alexander C. Grant, Engineering; Calvin W. Gray, Education; Gordon Gray, LAS; Harold H. Green, Pharmacy. 6th row — Jack S. Green, Engineering; James O. Green, Commerce; Robert F. Green, LAS; Stuart H. Green, Commerce; William L. Greene, Commerce; Patricia L. Gregerson, LAS; Charles R. Gregg, Commerce; Jeffeey D. Griftith, LAS; Edith Mary Grinnan, Commerce. 7th row — Jack Francis Groce, Music; Carolyn M. Grogan, LAS; Howard S. Grossman, LAS; Clyde E. Grover, Commerce; Gordon W. Grundy, Engineering; John Jo.seph Guinn, Commerce; Harold B. Guiver, LAS; Thomas W. Gulley, Commerce; Nicholas J. Gyopyos, Commerce. Jan Smith, a member of the Kappa Klan, was instrumental in bringing Delta Tau chapter to SC, and is KKG ' s selection for outstanding cam- pus honors. Her activities included Panhellenic, AWS, and the Judicial Court. Ted Naftzger, a fellow who helped bring Beta Theta Pi to campus, was vice-president of the red sweatered Trojan Knights and a member of Blue Key. 1st row — Bette Rae Hadley, Music; Henry T. Hadley, Engineering; Bernice H. Hage, LAS; Robert A. Hager, Journalism; Laura Madelyn Hale, LAS; Lem C. Hall, Commerce; Baxter Hallaian, LAS; James G. Halle, Education. 2nd row — Eileen V. Halsted, Education; Ian M. Hamilton, Commerce; Merris E. Hammond, Education; John D. Hancock, LAS; Donald Frederick Hanenberger, Commerce; B. J. Hansen, Commerce; Patricia R. Hansen, LAS; Nancy A. Hardy, Education. 3rd row — William A. Harms, Pharmacy; Albert L. Harper, Jr., Commerce; Carlton J. Harpst, Engineering; John W. Harpster, Commerce; Beverly J. Harris, LAS; Orville H. Harsch. LAS; John J. Harter, LAS; Betry Jean L. Hartford, Music. 4th row — Virginia Harutunian, LAS; Joseph F. Harvey, Commerce; Louis J. Haselfeld, Commerce; James C. Hateley, Engineering; Sally M. Hatteroth, LAS; Lawrence F. Haug, Jr., Commerce; Norman LeRoy Hawes, Engineering; Rex C. Hawley, Commerce. „, ,ow-Tho«.. E. H.„, Co™m„c« O. Li.. H..l=,. LAS. 2nd ,ow ™„„d C H«™ck Comn.crc. =J ' v - «; ' •; ' ;; ' 4, ' ' ™° : Religious Council President Bill Truitt was active in inter-denominational co-ordination and understanding and was also ASSC Senate Chaplain. Activity-minded Tanny Kyriax is remembered as past Phrateres president. A member of Phi Kappa Phi, she was also prominent in Amazons, Mortar Board and Y work. : A ji ' t ' ii ,,rtl t I 1st row — Donald L. Huebsch, Engineering; Stanley M. Hughes, Music; Charlotte V. Hunphrcy, Music; John Herbert Hun- phrey, LAS; Charles F. Hunter, LAS; Kenneth H. Hunter, Commerce; Lois J. Hurley, LAS; Alvin A. Hurwitz, LAS. 2nd rovi ' — Clarence G. Hustler, Education; Jack B. Hutchinson, LAS; Barbara R. Hymer, Commerce; Robert L Hymes, LAS; John M. Isaacs, Education; Lillian A. Iverson, LAS; Dixie C. Jackson, Commerce; John A. Jackson, Commerce. 3rd row — Lois C. Jackson, LAS; Lowell D. Jackson, LAS; Henry G. Jacoby, Pharmacy; Jack Nikias Jaharis, E ngineering; William D. James, Commerce; Matthew D. Jamgochian, LAS; Keith H. Jaques, Commerce; Ann Jarvis, LAS. 4th row — George L. Jayka, Commerce; Stephen F. Jeffers, Commerce; William H. Jeffery, Commerce; Gilbert L. Jemmott, Engineering; Joseph H. Jenkins, Commerce; William E. Jensen, Engineering; Harriet M. Jensen, LAS; Rose S. Joffee, Education. ' W " llppp Ut row— Bernard Reid Johnson, Engineering; James A. Johnson, LAS. 2nd row— Lloyd R. Johnson, LAS; Roy N. Johnson, Engineering Engineering. 5th row— Robert E. Kahn, Commerce; Alfred Kalunian, Engineering; Paul Kanarek, LAS; Ruth Kantor, Commerce; Aubrey F. Kaplan, Commerce; Darryl D. Kaun, Engineering; Miyeko Kawata, Music; Thomas C. Keedy, Jr., LAS; Robert D. Keen, Engineering. 6th row— Jack M. Keep, LAS; Charles V. Keeran, LAS; Francis A. C. Kellom, LAS; Horace M. Kelley, Engmeering; Kenneth C. Kellj;, Engineering; Paul Kennedy, Jr., LAS; Richard A. Keppel, Engineering; Joseph Anthony Keppeler, Commerce; John . Kerr LAb. 7th row— Lois B. Kersch, Education; Eugene M. Kevorkian, Commerce; Oren F. Key, Commerce; Ruby Lee Kmg, LAS; Kathanne Kingsley, LAS; Myles D. Kingsley, Commerce; Eleonore B. Kirkwood, Commerce; Roderic E. Kleint, Engmeermg; Dorothy U. Klme- peter, LAS. Art Ferry, Kappa Sig wheel, past president of his house, and second in command of Trojan Knights last fall, impressively handled his activ- ities outside the College of Engineering. Sheila Connolly of the Theta ' s was an active Amazon and is remembered as the other half of the Week-end Whirl Column, " Missed by Many, " in this year ' s D.T. 1st row — Patricia M. Klune, LAS; Norman E. Koski, Commerce; Allen S. Kotler, LAS; Morton J. Koval, Commerce; David Kramarsky, LAS; Helen F. Krauss, Pharmacy; Aymond F. Krenek, LAS; Ruth E. Krepp, LAS. 2nd row — Merrill D. Kring, Commerce; Benjamin Kroll, Commerce; Jack J. Kroop, LAS; George D. Kryder, LAS; Anthony J. Kurpakus, Commerce; Fanny Kyriax, LAS; Randall R. Lafayette, LAS; James W. Laflerty, Engineering. 3rd row — Lucille Y. LaForm, LAS; Wini- fred E. Laird, LAS; Robert A. Lamb, Commerce; Russell W. Lambdreaux, Commerce; Mildred J. Lancaster, LAS; Martha- Lean Lance, LAS; Richard L Landis, Engineering; Clayton R. Lane, Jr., Commerce. 4th row — Carl E. Lang, Engineering; Ernest F. Larson, LAS; Carl Last, Commerce; Robert J. Latham, LAS; Paul A. Lavars, Engineering; Joseph R. Lavergne, Engineering; John E. LaViolette, Engineering; Richard H. Lawrence, Education. BBP 1st row — Stanley A. Leavitt, Engineering. 2nd row — Delos E. LeDean, Commerce; Anna G. Lee, Commerce. 3rd row — Calvin R. Lee, Commerce; Eusebro G. Lee, Commerce; George K. Lee, Commerce. 4th row — Robert E. Lee, Commerce; Lor- raine Leidigh, LAS; Helen J. Leinweber, LAS; Stanley Phillip Lemke, Commerce; Patricia Gunn Lemmons, Commerce; Jack W. Leonard, LAS; Ted M. Lerman, LAS; Walter T. Leseman, Commerce. 5th row: Donald D. Leshner, Public Administration; Bett ' Jo LeSieur, Commerce; Leslie A. Leuzinger, Engineering; Marvin Eugene Levin, Commerce; Leonard S. Levinson, Engineering; Charles S. Lewis, Commerce; Nancy E. Lewis, Commerce; Robert H. Lewis. Commerce. 6th row — William J. Lewis, Engineering; Harold A. Lichnecker, Engineering; Robert M. Licorish, Public Administration; George W. Liddicoat, Commerce; Irving Liebowitz, LAS; Grant H. Lindell, Commerce; Nancy G. Lloyd, Commerce; James F. Locke, Engineering. 7th row — Sherrill B. Locke, Commerce; Diane Lockhart, LAS; Keith A. Lockwood, Commerce; Bernard Loeb, Commerce; Dennis G. Lofgren, Commerce; Edwin E. Lohn, Commerce; Jane A. Lohrey, LAS; Michael Loo, Engineering. Al " Alex ' Alexander, whose job as Theta Chi Chaplain didn ' t entail the punching of cards, was spring Treasurer of Trojan Knights and Vice-President of Delta Phi Epsilon. Phi Sig ' s Vice-President Bill Randle was active in Trojan Knights, Senior Council, I.R. Club and Delta Phi Epsilon. Bill was also in charge of banquet arrangements on the Homecoming Committee. -v iS " - VI. JL % £ 1st row — Sylvia E. Lovell, LAS; Thomas D. Lovell, Commerce; Albert C. Lowe, Jr., Commerce; Evelyn A. Lowe, Commerce; Robert K. Lowell, Commerce; Verle D. Lubberden, Commerce; Barbara A. Lucas, LAS; Gerald D. Lucas, Commerce. 2nd row — John W. Lun, Pharmacy; Elizabeth F. Lund, Education; Ethel H. Lund, Commerce; Charles A. Lydeen, Commerce; Patricia A. Lyman, LAS; Mary V. McCarev, LAS; Charles G. McCarthy, Commerce; D. Jean McCarthy, LAS. 3rd row — Marie C. McCarthy, LAS; John F. McCaughin, Commerce; James R. McCloskey, LAS; Irvine W. McConaghy, LAS; Walter K. McCormick, Commerce; Joseph H. McDonnald, Commerce; Catherine E. McDonald, Education; John D. C. McEwen, Commerce. 4th row — Joe Ralph McFarland, LAS; Stephen R. McGavran, Engineering; Marvelle L. McGill, LAS; John Thomas McGowan, LAS; John Tinsley McGowan, LAS; Thomas J. McGrail, Commerce; Joan S. Mcintosh, LAS; Wallace R. McKee, LAS. I wh 1st row — James W. McKinev, Engineering. 2nd row — Roberr W. McKinney. Commerce; Donald H. McLaughlin, Engineering. 3rd row — Maureen I. McLeod. LAS; William D. McMahon, Commerce; James L. McMillen, Engineering. 4th row — Ruth M. McMillen, LAS; F. Kenneth McNeil, Jr., Commerce; Sharon McNeil, Education; William A. McNeill, LAS; Harold F. MacDonald, Engineering; Estheranne MacMurray, LAS; Joanne E. Maggart, LAS; Francis G. Makal, Commerce. 5th row — Clyde W. Malone, LAS; Albert Mann, Commerce; Marjorie F. Mantell, LAS; Eugene P. Mapes, Commerce; Marchia L. Margetts, LAS; H. Parker Markle, LAS; Sanford Marks, Commerce; Henry M. Marosz, Commerce. 6th row — A. James Marsee, Music; Cary A. Marshall, Commerce; Fred D. Marshall, Commerce; James J. Martin, Commerce; Joe V. Martin, LAS; Julia J. Martin, Commerce; Nancy J. Martin, Education; Richard A. Martin, LAS. 7th row — Robert H. Martin, LAS; Robert W. Martin, Commerce; Gerald G. Marugg, Jr., LAS; Carmen F. Masino, LAS; Jane P. Mastroly, LAS; David T. Masuoka, Pharmacy; Helene S. Matejka, LAS; George J. Mattes, Public Administration. As Society Editor, blonde Astrid Carlson held the number one woman ' s position on the Daily Trojan. Vice-president of the AOPi ' s, Astrid was also an outstanding member of Trojans Amazons. Guy Claire, the man who swears he ' ll get a pedigree for George Tirebiter, was active as a PiKA campus personality and is past president of Trojan Knights. 1st row — Walter F. Mazzone, Pharmacy; Muriel Watt Mead, LAS; William R. Megowan, Commerce; Carl Melikian, Commerce; Melvin F. Mellinger, LAS; Lois A. Menard, Education; Phyllis C. Menne. LAS; Robert E. Menzie, Commerce. 2nd row — Patricia J. Menzies, LAS; Fred L. Merrill, Commerce; Roy David Merritt, Commerce; Kathryn L. Merry, Educa- tion; Verna M. Metzger, Commerce; Robert H. Meyer, Engineering; Richard G. Milham, Commerce; Arnold A. Miller. Commerce. 3rd row — Betty M. Miller, Commerce; James A. Miller, Commerce; Warren C. Miller, Commerce; Dean V. Milligan, Engineering; Julia K. Millikan, LAS; Sadao S. Minamide, Commerce; Thomas W. Mirabito, Engineering; Velia E. Mirarnontex, LAS. 4th row — Edmund K. Mitchell, Engineering; William M. Mlagenovich, Engineering; David J. Mock, Engineering; Steven M. Mocsny, Engineering; Lloyd J. Mokler, Engineering; Jerome S. Monosson, LAS; Francis A. Moore! Jr., Commerce; Raymond E. Moore, Engineering. r 1st row-Ruth Mordes, LAS. 2nd row-Jeanette L. Morf, LAS; Edward Moroney tducat.on. 3rd { " ' ' " tII ' S ' ' ] j ? ° Education; Cortland D. Morris Commerce; Alex Morrison. Education. 4th row-Margaret M. Moseley, J- S; Oscar D Mosey LAS- Marilyn R Moss, Commerce; Boyd J. Mott, Pharmacy; Leo R. Moulton, Journalism; Richard J. Moy an, LAS, Alice Mari Mueller. LAS; Otto Mueller " . LAS. 5th row-Ralph Mullen. LAS; Frederick W Mulroy. PubljcAdminj Elaine Mulvaney Music- Georee T. Murley. Commerce; Sarah Louise Murry, LAS; Henry Myers, LAS, Monte B. Myers, ESeerng Patricia LMjers LAS. 6th row-Hidetaka Nakaki. Commerce; Fred D Nash. Conimerce; Albert E. Nasser LaI; fohn Naumu Education; Patricia Anne Neale. Journalism; Raymond R Neevel. Commerce; Mao " Neff Commerce; Muriel C Nell Commerce. 7th row— Amanda B. Nelson, Music; Jeanne Dewitt Nelson LAS; Marlin W. Neufeld, LAb, GeoS Nevin, Ens?rering; Mary Patricia Newhouse, Music; Robert M. Newhouse, LAS; Felix P. Newmark, Commerce; Joseph H. Nicassio, Engineering. Raven-haired Virginia Harutunian is retailed as last year ' s efficient YWCA President, prominent in the Y ' s building program and in various Inde- pendent activities. Freckled-faced Ed Jenkins, Alpha Rho Chi and member of Knights, helped plan and con- struct the awesome Trojan horse which brought a fraternity prize to his house during Home- j coming. ' L : ; 1st row — Oliver Nichols, LAS; Marion C. Nicolai, Engineering; Richard H. Nielson, Commerce; Victor T. Nikolenko, Commerce; Marvin A. Niles, Commerce; Frank Paul Nobbe, Jr., Education; Marl L. Northcutt, Education; Nancy V. Nor- throp, LAS. 2nd row — Richard L. Nugent, LAS; Harry A. Nurnberg, Commerce; Kenneth Oberholtzer, Engineering; Jacob L. Oberlies, Jr., Engineering; Veronica E. O ' Connor, Fine Arts; Gilda A. 0£fen, LAS; William Allen O ' Hara, Jr., Commerce; John J. O ' Keefe, LAS. 3rd row — Evelyne Phyllis Okun, LAS; Paul M. Olson, Commerce; Roger ' W. Olson, Commerce; Eugene A. O ' Malley, Commerce; Joseph M. Opisso, LAS; Robert E. Ormsby, LAS; ' William D. Or ' r, LAS; William F. Orrick, Public Administration. 4th row — Alvin T. Owen. Commerce; Elizabeth F. Owens, Commerce; Jay V. Owens, Commerce; Theodore R. Owings, Public Administration; Robert E. Pack, Engineering; Cleon Pantell, Commerce; Thomas A. Papay, LAS; Paul H. Parissenti, Commerce. -4| u 5 •■ I • . ' Zl ▲. tf S aBBiBBiiS ■iHlb ' ...rfiiiSiiiHiSSSi . 1st row— Eileen White Parker, LAS. 2nd row— Gordon A. L. Parker, Engineering; Norman H. Parker, Engineering. 3rd row- Franklin Parks, LAS; Patricia R. Parr, Commerce; Edward J. Partridge, LAS. 4th row--Dean C. Pachall, Commerce; Jewett S. Pattee, Pharmacy; Patricia B. Patterson, Education; Harold V. Pederson, Commerce; Nancy J. Pehl, LAS; Donald R. Pe ton, LAS; Pauline C. Pena, LAS; Bernard Perlin, Engineering. 5th row— Jay C. Perrin, Commerce; Harry F. Perry, Jr., Education; Charles F. Peters, Commerce; La Verne H. Petersen, Commerce; Don J. Peterson, Engineering; Clinton M. Petty, LAS; Pau A. Philbin, Commerce; Don M. F. Phillips, LAS. 6th row-Eugene F. Phillips, Commerce; Lee J. Phillips. Engineering; Robert Phillips. Jr., Commerce; Anne-Marie J. Picard, Education; Anita Pick, LAS; Paul H. P.nnell, Commerce; Edwin AL Piper LAS; P tsv Plagemann, LAS. 7.h row-Russell J. Plato. Engineering; David G Platter. LAS; I f ' " ?,EP°P " - Commerce Elaine G. Polizzi, Journalism; Sheldon L. Pollack, Engineering; Robert E. Pollard, Engineering; Faith Ponder, LAS, Ra mond F. Pontious, Engineering. ZBT Al Kotlc-r held the reins of the Inter- Fraternity Council and was a member of Blue Key and Trojan Knights. Al was also co-chairman of Western States Inter-Fraternity Conference last November. Hal Hodjies, Trojan Knight, Blue Key, and Chi Phi, was known for his pipe and aloha shirts, although his Hawaiian background did not detract from his enthusiasm for sports, shown by his candor as past D.T. Sports Editor. " -w ' wiiwiar 1st row W. Powell — Claytrice M. Poplawski, LAS; Henry R. Poplawski, Engineering; Forrest B. Powell, Public Administration; Kenneth w rowell, LAS; Mary Patricia Preston, Education; Thomas W. Preston, Commerce; George S. Price, Engineering; Albert Prince, Engineering. 2nd row— Otis C. Pruets, Commerce; Muriel F. Psacy, LAS; Paul F Pugh, Engineering; Wallace D. Pueh, LAST Sebastian T. Puglisi, LAS; Pauline Pupis, LAS; Warren F. Purdy, Commerce; WiUiani L. Purifoy, LAS. 3rd row —Marty A. Putnam, LAS; Edward G. Pyle, Jr., LAS; Elizabeth J. Radcliffe, LAS; Warren C. Raiter, Commerce; Rebecca M. Ramsen, Education; William J. Randle, LAS; Shirley Lee Rankin. Education; Joseph B. Ransom, Commerce. 4th row- Ruth E. Rasdall, Commerce; Victor O. Rath, LAS; Nadine Rathmell, Commerce; John B. Rauen. Jr. Commerce; Kea G. Rawlings, Commerce; Paul T. Reagan, Commerce; John Lawrence Redding, Jr., Engineering; Allan L. Reid, Public Administra- !« i S3 I 1st row — Vernon F. Reinecke, Commerce. 2nd row — Rene John Reinwald, Engineering; William M. Renninger, Engineering, . rd row — Charles K. Rensenhouse, Engineering; Robert Reymann, Engineering; Raoul T. Reynold,s, LAS. 4th row — Raymond Rhode. Commerce; Theodore H. Rhody, Engineering; Virginia E. Rice, LAS; Robert L. Richardson, Engineering; George C. Rider, Commerce; John W. Ridout, Commerce; Isidro Rieras, LAS; Herbert Riess, Engineering. 5th row — Sam Rifkind, LAS; Howard V. Riggins, Commerce; Jack Riley, Commerce; Irene B. Robbins, LAS; Philip M. Robbins, Engineering; Evelyn Rae Roberson, LAS; Chester R. Roberts, Commerce; Kenneth W. Roberts, LAS. 6th row — Keith T. Robertson, Engineering; Georges R. Robin, LAS; Charles B. Robinson, Commerce; Juanita Robinson, LAS; V. Grant Robinson, Commerce; William L. Robinson, LAS; Elizabeth Louise Rockefeller, Commerce; Charles F. Rodriguez, Engineering. 7th row — Hector C. Rodriguez, Architecture; Cort J. Rogers, Commerce; Morgan B. Rogers, Commerce; Shirley M. Rogers, LAS; Allan J. Rohrbaugh, Engineering; Kenneth L Rom, Commerce; Everett M. Root, Commerce; Paul F. Roscoe, LAS. ZBT Mitch " Call for Phillip Morris " Gamsoii was a familiar figure at Trojan football rallies and was a member of Knights, Greater Uni- versity and AU-U Social Committees, Commerce Council and Blackstonian. lintL-rpriiin,;; iij; Lp Keith Robinctt was busy in Trojan Knights and is remembered for his fre- quent appearances in the 1946-47 offices of the , El Rodeo. I St row — June F. Rose, LAS; Warren Rotunda, LAS; Roberta E. Rowe, LAS; Elizabeth A. Rutte, LAS; Suzanne D. Sandau, Commerce; David L. Sanders, tion; John H. Sansam, LAS; John E Commerce; Morris Savich, Commerce; Jack R. Schluter, Commerce; Arline LAS; Robert E. Schultz, Commerce; B. Rose, LAS; Samuel E. Rosenberg, LAS; Leslie V. Rosenthal, Education; Marjorie N. Alex Rudoff, LAS; Kenneth R. Runyon, Music. 2nd row — Kenneth H. Russell, Education; Sadler, Fine Arts; Norman N. Sampson, Engineering; Robert H. Sand, LAS; Elinor M. Commerce; John Sanders, Education. 3rd row — Jerome S. Sanderson, Public Administra- . Sas, Commerce; Francis A. Sasso, LAS; Russell A. Satterfield, LAS; W. James Saul, i Harry Savoian, Commerce. 4th row — Gloria Schalwitz, LAS; Arthur W. Schick, LAS; Gay Schneider, LAS; Howard W. Schoenduve, Engineering; Joanne L. Schoneborn, Konrad A. Schwanke, Commerce. f 3?55 1st row — Roland Sink, Commerce; 2nd row — Ernest A. J. Simon, Education; Arlene O. Simon, LAS. 3rd row — Lillian L. Silinis, Commerce; Halldora K. Sigurdson, LAS; John C. Sidle, Engineering. 4th row — Albert Sidell, Engineering; Norman F. Shultz, LAS; Paul A. Shonafelt, LAS; Leland E. Shilling, Commerce; Edwin H. Shields, LAS; Bonnie J. Sherwood, Education; Donald F. Sheahan, Commerce; Barbara J. Shaver, Education. 5th row — lone S. Shatsnider, LAS; Harry C. Shank, Engineering; Louise Shahan, LAS; John E. Shaffer, Commerce; Jack R. Severns, Engineering; Efrer Morales Serrano, Architecture; Walter S. Semeniuk, Commerce; Joyce Selz, LAS. 6th row — Eugene Seid, Engineering; Owen Knight Seffern, LAS; Robert M. Secley, LAS; Stanley R. Sebring, Commerce; Jean Searcy, Public Administration; Earl J. Seagars, Commerce; Samuel P. Scott, Jr., Commerce; John M. Scott, LAS. 7th row — Dorothy A. Scott, Commerce; Charles L. Scott, Commerce; Barbara J. Scott, Journalism; James L. Scofield, Engineering; Orville E. Schwarz, Commerce; Patricia L. Schwary, LAS; Harvey G. Schwartzmann, Commerce; Robert E. Schwantz, Commerce. Phi Mu Lois Anderson, transfer from Western Reserve University, was AWS activity co-ordinator and a member of Phrateres and LAS Council. Lois was also Junior Prom decoration chairman last year. John Houk, known as past president of the School of International Relations agd one time candidate for student body leader, continued in his senior year as a scholar of world affairs. 1st row — Helen Sowers, Fine Arts; Jerol M. Sonosky, Engineering; Howard H. Sommer, Engineering; Joseph Sobaje, Commerce Frank B. Snyder, LAS; William K. Smith, LAS; Webster J. Smith, Education; Verl R. Smith, Engineering. 2nd row — Teddy B. Smith, Public Administration; Russell J. Smith, Education; Mildred L. Smith, Education; iVIelba A. Smith, LAS; Katherine L Smith, LAS; June E. Smith, Education; John T. Smith, Engineering; Janice L. Smith, LAS. 3rd row — Jack E. Smith, LAS; Jack D Smith, Commerce; Herb W. Smith, LAS; Harlow M. Smith, Journalism; Harlan F. Smith, Engineering; Gloria A. Smith, Com merce; Eugene B. Smith, Education; Dwight A. Smith, LAS. 4th row — Daniel J. Smith, Engineering; Charles Edward Smith, LAS; Archie A. Smith, Engineering; Helen E. Smart, Pharmacy; Gerald L. Sloane, LAS; Sam I. Slavik, LAS; Ann K. Slater, LAS; John H. Sitton, Jr., Commerce. I 1st row— Marilyn E. Spalinger, Pharmacy. 2nd row— T. Merrill Sparks, LAS; Carol Ruth Specht, LAS. Srd row— David K. Speer, Engineering; Patricia K. Speer, LAS; James B. Stacy, Jr., Engineering. 4th row- Fred F. Stahl, Jr., Commerce; Ward E. Stennett, Jr., Engineering; Robert G. Stensgaard, Engineering; Jack R. Stephens, Commerce; Lloyd D. Stephens. LAS; Morton A. Sterling, Engineering; Joseph D. Stevenson, LAS; Ann E. Stodden, Education. 5th row — Phyllis J. Stoddard, LAS; Warren B. Stolaroff, Commerce; Clyde W. Stolp, Commerce; Francis E. Stoltenberg, Commerce; Earl R. Stott, Commerce; Jean M. Strauss, LAS; Marian R. Stromwall, Education; Dorothy B. Struchen, Education. 6th row — Donald E. Stuetz, LAS; Rosemary A. Sturges, LAS; James J. Sullivan, Engineering; Teddy W. Sullivan, Commerce; Spence R. Sutherland, LAS; John H. Sutton, Engineering; William M. Sutton, Engineering; Jack T. Swafford, Commerce. 7th row— Harlan R. Swan, LAS; Jacqueline C. Swan, LAS; John T. Swanson, Music; Bernard M. Swartz, LAS; Irving Sweet, Pharmacy; Anthony A. Sylvester, Commerce; Jaccjueline S. Takemoto, Commerce; George E. Tanner, Commerce. Mary Jane Benedict, whose pleasant smile was a usual greeting at the Theta doorstep, is a member of the I. R. Club and Religious Council. Theta Xi house manager Elman Schwartz was president of the College of Commerce and a mem- ber of the professionals. Alpha Delta Sigma, adver- tising, and Alpha Kappa Psi, Commerce. 5i v W 1st row — Dixie Lee Turner, LAS; Aldin Francis Turner, Engineering; Richard A. Tyron, Commerce; Secundino N. Trujillo, LAS; William P. Truitt, LAS; Katherine Truesdail, Commerce; Robert W. Troutman, LAS; Donald B. Trotter, LAS. 2nd row — Marilyn B. Trope, LAS; Richard R. Trautwein, Engineering; Carmen F. Trautman, Commerce; Richard U. Tormey, Education; Francis M. Tomlinson, Education; Virginia E. Tomlin, Engineering; Betty J. Tomajan, LAS; William M. Todd, LAS. . rd row — Art T. Tisdail, Public Administration; Ernest J. Tinoula, Commerce; Betty A. Thorness, Commerce; Wendell A. Thompson, Commerce; Roy C. Thompson, Commerce; Mervin T. Thompson, Pharmacy; Barbara Lorraine Thompson, LAS; John S. Thomas, Education. 4th row — Halcott B. Thomas, Commerce; Pauline ]. Tevis, Commerce; Clorice C. Terry, Education; Helen E. Tenny, Education; Elsie Genevieve Teegarden, LAS; Richard D. Te ' ad, Pharmacy; Lawrence H. Taylor, LAS; Milton R. Tanner, Engineering. 1st row — Alexander A. Ude, Engineering. 2nd row — James Clifford Ulbricht, Commerce; Janet E. Ulery, LAS. 3rd row — Thomas T. Uragami, Architecture; Raymond G. Van Diest, Music; Verne Evan Vawter, Engineering. 4h row— David N. Verry, Education; Ignacio Villalva, Engineering; Richard A. Vilmure, Commerce; Jack Vinik, Commerce; Lester L. Vlahos, LAS; Carl W. Von Buelow, LAS; Robert K. Von DerLohe, Engineering; Bill C. Von Esch, Engineering. 5th row— John H. Wachtler, Education; Don E. Waddell, Commerce; James E. Walker, Commerce; James L. Walker, Commerce; Robert M. Walker, LAS; William W. Walker, Pharmacy; Barbara L. Wallace, LAS; Glenna Deane Wallace, LAS. 6th row— Mary Jane Wallace, LAS; Earl L. Wallis, Education; William A. Walters, Commerce; Ronald B. Wanke, Commerce; Nancy A. Waterman, Education; Dean T. Wearda, Engineering; John H. Weber, Commerce; William E. Weigel, Commerce. 7th row- Buron Weinstein, Engineering; Morton M. Weiss, Commerce; Richard A. Weiss, LAS; Lloyd S. Weitzman, LAS; B. Rex Welch, Education; Floyd C. Wells, Commerce; Emmett W. Wendt, Commerce; Edward J. Werner, PubUc Administration. Al Stearns, Kappa Sig Fall semester President and Vice-President of the Senior Class was a member of I.F.C. and active in the Senior Council. Bee Canterbury, D.T. Assistant Women ' s Editor, was President of the ADPis in addition to mem- bership in the Senior Council and the professional Journalism sorority, Theta Sigma Phi. 1st row — Homer W. Wessendorf, Commerce; Dick D. West, Commerce; Beatrice J. Westlake, LAS; Hap Weyman, Com merce; Keene N. Wheeler Commerce; Paul E. Wheeler, LAS; Terrv R. White, Commerce; Harold L. Wick, Engmeenng ?nd row— Alfred B. Wiedmann, Pharmacy; Patricia M. Wiedmann, Pharmacy; Dale F. Wiese, Commerce; Charles F. Wilcox, LAS- R. Lucile Wilde, LAS; Donald D. Wildman, Engineering; Paul W. Wildman, Public Administration; Wayne B. Wilkins. Commerce, rd row— Lotene A. Willard, LAS; Daniel Willens, Engineering; Norman W. Willens, LAS; Ardita L. WiUiams Education; Barbara Jean Williams, Fine Arts; Davona B. Williams, LAS; Howard S. Williams, LAS; Ralph D. Williams, Com- merce. 4th row— Richard H. Williams, Engineering; Roger S. Williams, Commerce; Hermon R. Willis, Engineering; George P. Wilson, Engineering; Lillian B. Wilson, LAS; Fleur P. Wintner, Music; Leroy C. Witt, Engineering; Earl F. Wittenberg, Pharmacy. fi. fi Smiling Jerry Haynes, Spring President of the Kappa Sigs, led his brothers through a busy year as Publicity Chairman for the I. F. C, and as a member of the Commerce Council and Alpha Kappa Psi. Chuck Baldwin, campus casanova whose slogan is " More attention to women than to politics, " was social chairman of the PiKA house. 1st row — Toby A. Wolchin, LAS; Marjorie E. Wolfe, Commerce; Anita J. WoUert, Commerce; Ida Wong, LAS; Kah-King Wong, LAS. 2nd row — David G. Wood, Commerce; Jeane F. Wood, Education; Joan M. Woodman, LAS; Richard J. Woodmancy, Commerce; H. Duane Woods, LAS; John C. Woodward, Commerce; John R. Woolley, Commerce; Frederick S. Wylie, Commerce. 3rd row — Tetsuti Yamada, Commerce; Patricia Yeo, Education; Don Yockey, LAS; Charles Yoon, Engineering; Helen M. Young, Education; David Yuwiler, Engineering; William R. Zappas, Commerce; Lewis A. Zeitz, Commerce. 4th row — Stanford Zimmelman, Pharmacy; Elaine D. Zuerlein.LAS; Robert C. Beck, Engineering; Robert B. Craig, Commerce; Syl Goodenow, Commerce; Baxter Hallaian, LAS ; Thomas J. Harris, LAS; Earl A. Radford, LAS. Pre-law major Joe Flynn displayed his dramatic heritage by " acting " as Junior Class President, ably supported in his roles by membership in Blue Key, Clef ' n Caper and Trovets board of directors. In the spring Joe took time out to rehearse for the lead in the All-University Varsity Show. A dinner party for council members and their dates held at the Nikabob Restaurant opened the activities of the Junior Class Council headed by Class President Joe Flynn. The council ' s social committee sponsored an all-Uni- versity dance which replaced the Junior Prom while the council as a whole handled the Junior Class emblem con- test. Foremost in the council ' s activi- ties was the presentation to George Tire- biter of a jewel studded collar on be- half of the Junior Class. Dave Saunders, an engineering Sigma Phi Delta about campus, not only busied himself with Trojan Squires, but was also a Senator-at-large and social chair- man of his house. Friendly, smiling June Robinson, Tri-Delt, was Amazon social chairman and treasurer of the AWS Cabinet. A Phys. Ed. major, Junie held active membership in Delta Psi Kappa, P.E. honorary. Junior Council A blcnil of pep ami personality, June Herd headed the AWS Women ' s Orien- tation and worked in conjunction with the ASSC and AMS. A capable Delta Clamma, June was also active in Amazons. As president of Acacia, Earle Risdon was a member of I.F.C. and acted as chairman of the Inter-fraternity Song Fest in the Spring. Earle also assisted in handling publicity for the Jo Stafford show during Homecoming. ADPi ' s Anne Rose, past Vice-President ot the Sophomore class, was a member of Spurs, LAS Council and Associate Cabinet of AWS and was in regular at- tendance at Trojan Amazon meetings. June Alden, a wearer of the Alpha Chi Omega lyre, was a member of Amazons and Key and Scroll. A Physical Education major, she was active too in Delta Psi Kappa. Delta Chis BMOC Ed Vierhielig was a Senator-at-large in constant attendance at last year ' s ASSC Senate meetings and was active in many other campus affairs. Kappa Alpha Theta ' s Mary Jane Wood- row was vice-president of AWS and a past member of the Sophomore, Junior, and LAS Councils. " Woody " or M. J. was also an active member of Amazons. Typical of his personality was Ralph Townsend ' s inspirational leadership in Greater University activities and Trojan Knights. Ralph also served as president and social chairman of his fraternity, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Manny Real, one of Sigma Chi ' s campus lead- ers, and Wally Flanna gan ' s right-hand man, was a member of the ASSC Social Committee and active in Trojan Knights. Smiling Betty Luellwitz, Pi Phi, the object of SAE Forest Foster ' s affection, worked as man- ager of the Classified Ads section in the Daily Trojan Business Ofiice. Bob Hickle, transfer from Cal, was prominent in I. F. C. and Trojan Knight activities. Bob was also vice-president of his fraternity, Sigma Nu. PiKA Tom Cosgrovc was a past mem- ber of the Freshman and Sophomore Councils, a present member of the Com- merce Council, and Chairman of the Homecomini; Awards Committee. Emily Ortega, Social Studies major with a yen for foreign service, was a member of Key and Scroll, Phrateres and Secretary of the Red Cross. Alpha Chi Jackie Sprague was promi- nent in campus activities during the past year as AWS Social Chairman, Key and Scroll Treasurer and a Trojan Amazon. Besides flashing many a fine smile from behind the candy counter in the Union, Joe Verdin worked diligently as a busy Trojan Knight and member of the Independent Council. Bill Middleton, one of the campus leaders of the Kappa Alpha house, inter- ested himself in fraternity and Junior Class works and was a hard working member of Trojan Knights. A familiar figure in the AWS olfice was Janice Woolf, prominent in Trojan Chest activities and a past member of Spurs. Janice was also a charming; per- sonality in the Pi Phi house. Delta Zeta Connie Hug was busily engaged in panhellenic executive work and was a member of Key and Scroll, Amazons and AWS cabinet. Connie was also president of her house. Pharmacy major Sid Sheri- dan was president of the fresh- man honorary, Phi Eta Sigma, and a member of Phi Delta Chi, Rho Chi, Skull and Mor- tar and the S.C. branch of the American Pharmaceutical As- sociation. Beach bum Helen Graifen, Alpha Phi, was Amazon secretary and Chairman of the Y ' s Freshman Women ' s activities. A member of the P.E. Honorary, Delta Psi Kappa, Helen also worked on the 1947 El Rodeo. Sincere Dave Evans was active this year as YMCA president and did much work on the AMS Council in handling the Spring orientation smoker. Millie Hyile, pride and joy of the Alpha Gams, c-tikicnily directed her ef- forts in extra-curricular activities as Treasurer of Trojan Amazons. A mem- ber of Phrateres, Millie was also active in Phi Chi Theta and the All-U Social Committee. Bill Kraemer was seen every Wednes- ay sportinK his red Knight sweater. This good natured SAE also put in many hours on the Trojan Chest drive and the EI Rodeo. A familiar figure on campus was Omar Kureishi, an Indian exchange student who acted as secretary general of the recently formed UNO group. Omar also served on the Independent Council and the Debate Squad, Nervous Howie Lloyd, Campus Mag- azine publisher and past Phi Sigma Kappa President, is known around school for his friendly smile and aftinity for fresh tomatoes at breakfast. Marvin Matlin, twice president of the 29th street Tau Epsilon Phi ' s, held active member- ship in Trojan Knights and attended the TEP national convention during last year ' s Christmas season. Beverly Bloom, whose favorite game is bridge, is remembered in campus activity circles as char- ter Spur president. Last year Beverly was presi- dent of her sorority, AEPhi. Jack Golden, " the most seen of " Chi Phi about campus, spent his time between Poly- zoides ' 10 o ' clock classes, the El Rodeo office, and the D. I. One of the most active Independent women was Marie York, who was president of Phrateres, prominent in Y. ' W. C. A. work and a member of Amazons. Don Evans, Lambda Chi Alpha president last year, guided his fraternity brothers in their first real school year and assisted them in their search for a campus chapter house. Kappa Dflta Jeanne GarJ, who is remem- bered as the I ' W " Sigma Chi Sweetheart, was president of the YWCA luncheon-hostess club and a member of Phrateres. Jovial Hal Cowan was president of his frater- nir ' last spring, and when not sitting at the Inter-fraternit) ' Council table, he could us ually be found at the AEPi Scarff Street abode. i ' rominent InJcpi-nilcnt student Herb Riley was a member of Tro-vets board of directors and was active in Independent Council work. Red-headed Frada Weyen, pre-med major and an outstanding member of Phi Sigma Sig- ma, worked on the Sorority Section of the 1948 El Rodeo. Don Robertson, last year ' s president ot the School of International Relations, was second in charge of the Beta Theta Pi ' s in the spring se- mester. Easy-going Don was also active in Delta Phi Epsilon. : m : - z Heading the Sophomore class as president was affable, smiling Bill Colt, popular Sig Ep who was a student at Santa Monica Junior College before enter- ing SC. A Squire and member of the Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship, Bill demonstrated his dependability and leadership both as his class president and as head of the Sophomore Council. Many outstanding activities appeared upon the agenda of the Sophomore Class Council, ably led by prexy Bill Colt, with the Kick-off Hop in connection with Freshman orientation, the first in a series of special events. Organizing as well as supervising the Freshman-Soph- omore Brawl, decorating the Homecom- ing Queen ' s float and the adoption of a needy family at Christmas were other undertakings of the council. A year- round project was the Sophomore Class sponsored trophy display in the Student Union and one of the first scrapbooks was kept by the council containing the class activities. Squire President Jerry ShepparJ was a member of the Sophomore Council and participated in the writing of its constitution. This popular SAE was also on the committee for preparing the AMS Constitution. Brunette Barbara Gerson was secretary-treasurer of the Panhellenic Council and first semester presi- dent of Spurs. An ADPi, Barbara was also spring president of her sorority. Sophomore Council Capable and dependable Jerry Jone was a Trojan Squire and instrumenta in the preparatory organization of the Phenix Club. In March he was ap- pointed Elections Commissioner for the year. Darby Maner, Phi Delta Theta " hot dog " and campus personality is remem- bered as past Freshman Class treasurer and council member. Pi Phi Barbara Buttcrritld, slio was past Troeds President, worked on the Y Carnival Committee and was head of the Publicity Committee for the Homecoming luncheon. Phi Mil Gloria DiamonJ divided her campus interests between Spurs, Y Social Chairman, and Panhellenic. When not around campus Gloria could usually be found sailing out of Balboa. Affable Gwinn Henry, Phi Sig, was active in Squire committee work and served on his house betterment committee. Gwinn also played J-V football last fall. Jack Graves guided the fall destinies of Theta Chi and Trojan Squires and is well known on campus for his constant attendance at the parties given by the Schoneborn girls. Bob Reis, one of the Sig Ep activ- ity men, was a Trojan Squire and assisted in handling the football trophy display in the foyer of the Student Union, Rouer Duitsman. Vice-President of the Delta Tau Deltas, was a member of the Freshman ami Sophomore Coun- cils, LAS Council, ami active in Trojan Squires. Chi ' s Susan Herdti partici- pated in Y Social Welfare work in addition to activity in Communit ' Chest and Red Cross circles. All this and social chairman of her house, too. Holding the Sigma Phi Delta .navel for the fall semester was Ray Stephens active in I.F.C. and also a familiar black sweatered Squire about campus. il £eu Dark haired Beth Aspen was presi- dent of the Trojan Women ' s Glee Club, a member of Spurs, Sophomore Council, and served on the Phrateres cabinet. An Alpha Gam, Beth was also active in " Y " work. Ralph Wright divided his time last season between assisting in the leader- ship of Kappa Alpha Psi and member- ship in the sophomore men ' s honorary, Trojan Squires. Sigma Nu Hal Libby was active in Trojan Squires and was instrumental in the preparation for reorganizing the Scout fraternity. Alpha Phi Omega. Lively Mary Ellen Ryan, Gamma Phi pledge, was a spirited Red Cross Staff assistant, advisor to the " Y " Freshman Club and a member of Spurs and L.A.S. Council. Active in the affairs of his fraterniry. Beta Jim Thornbur.u was also a member of Squires, for whom he assisted in mapping out many social functions. Dorothy Clark, the other half of the Mr. (Don) -Mrs. combination was busy in Independent, YWCA, and Phrateres activities this year. Dale Drum, prominent Independent student, participated in various speech and debate conferences back East where he represented SC as a member of the Debate Squad. tes Il i I I I From the student body presidency at Santa Monica High School came Andy Oldfield to head the Freshman class and to establish prestige for himself at SC. Andy, a Theta Xi pledge and Commerce major, spirited the Freshman class with his abundant drive and accepted the duties and responsibilities of his office with an instinct for standing up for his beliefs. Acquainting the Freshman class with campus functions and traditions as well as helping fellow classmen in getting together and becoming acquainted with one another was the objective of the forty members of the Freshman Class Coun- cil. Other activities included aiding in the Homecoming Dance preparations, the Chest Drive, and the Freshman Orientation Program. Heading the coun- cil was Freshman Class President Andy Oldfield, assisted by various committees in charge of the council ' s administration. Chi Phi Ron Crawford, chairmanned the Frosh Orientation Dance and worked on page makeups for the 1948 El Rodeo. In addition Ron was a member of the Commerce and Freshman Class Councils. Charming Peggy Heintz, one of the new campus hopefuls, walked oS with honors last November as an attendent for the 1947 Homecoming queen. Freshman Council J . Winnini; everyone with his smile .iiul easy s " ' ns ways, Don Killion serveJ as vice president of the Freshman Class. Active as a Kappa Si ;. Don also serveii on the Freshman Council. Energetic Pat Cameron was president of Troeds for the spring semester, served on the Freshman Class Council, and was outstanding in her Pi Phi pledge class. This pert gal hails from Glendale. r I Kappa .Mplia Thcta Mary Martinez, a young girl busy in freshman activities, is rememhercd as past president of Troeils and a charming, efferves- cent personality in the Theta household. Gerry Halvcrson, quiet Beta pledge (it the fall class, is known for his black ' 34 Ford coupe, whith he rebuilt and modified .so that it ' s worth more now than twelve years ago. Seen about with many of the campus wheels. Donna Nasby was active In the fall Freshman Women ' s Council. Blond and blue-eyed. Donna is a Delta Gamma too. Dick Angell, wlio tame to SC from Long Dolores Dietrich, who is a pleasant and steady Beach Wilson High, was president of his Sigma worker, contributed much as a member of the Chi pledge class and was a first-year reporter on El Rodeo copy staff and Freshman Council see- the D. T. retary, plus holding membership in Freshman Woman ' s Council. In her lirst year at Troy, June Louin chalked up a number of activities to her credit. Among them were her member- ship in Spurs, Freshman Women ' s Coun- cil, Y. W. C. A. and Debate Squad. Sig Ep Jim Thompson, who wears his hair in bangs, was a member of the LAS Council and was an able assistant in bid sales for the Winter Carnival. Lyla Tilston, one of the attractive Delta Gam- ma pledges, assisted quite ably in dummy and copy work on the El Rodeo and was also a con- tributor to the Daily Trojan ' s women ' s page. Z.B.T. Seymour ' Steve " Seidscher, whose bow tie selection is a crite- rion of his other cloth- ini; tastes, was active mostly in house affairs. Al Wii i ins, known as a protet e of Milt Dobkin, was active on the Debate SquaJ, a member of the speech honorary, Tau Kappa Alpha, and secretary of student UNO. Phi Tau Mike Burns, a fellow with a future in activities around school has spent his initial year at SC as a member of the Freshman Class Council. Janie Avon, Pi Phi, is known on campus not only for her " date-ability " but also for her yen to be busy as shown by her participation in Freshman Coun- cil work, Troeds, and Freshman Wom- en ' s and LAS Councils. A charter member of the reactivated Sit;ma chapter of the Tau Delta Phi, Dick Lew-is, who hails from Fairfax Hi.ah, has been busy in house and cam- pus work. Chi Omega ' s petite Mary Jane Finch was an efticient member of the Freshman Class Council and spent much time on the Spring Trojan Chest Drive. Jovial, .nood natured Joann Jones, popular Delta Gamma pled.ue, was an ambitious member of the rreshmaii Class Council. Joann also partitipateJ in the Freshman Women ' s Council an Troeils. As an exchange student from India, Zullikar Ali Bhutto was one of the most active foreign students on campus. His interests centered around Independent C ' ouncil membership and participation in Debate Squad activities. B.M.O.C. Greg Gable, who hails from the Sigma Nu house on the end of the Row, was distinguished by his crew-cut and for his way with the fairer sex. Lively and energetic. Sheila Cook, AChiO. was chairman of the Freshman Publicity Committee and promises to be one of Troy ' s future leaders. Lyda and Jane Lynn, Tri-Delt twins known for their song writing talent, were active in ' V ' WCA and house affairs. trXctX Wies m i ' " " " M H 4-K. .. V ' ' i V 1 m f-lM Tfel ■ At the desk aSSC Prexy With a natural energetic attitude toward service, Paul Wildman established himself as one of the finest student body leaders of S.C. A popular Trojan since his arrival on campus with a scholarship in 1941, Paul successfully divided his time among numerous activities, re- ceiving ample experience for the ASSC presi- dency through the Freshman, Sophomore and Junior councils, Knights, Squires, Blue Key, Society of Public Administration, Community Chest chairman. Student Union Committee, Pi Sigma Alpha and Chi Phi Fraternity president. The future will undoubtedly see him enter law school and later distinguishing himself in politi- cal circles. If it is politics he wants, it is politics he will get. By all indications he should get what he wants. Vice President Combining her talents and energy to successfully manage the coordination of ASSC social activities was Jea Morf, who, as Troy ' s first lady, efficiently divided her time between the ASSC vice-presidency and activity in Amazons and Mortar Board. Prior to her assuming the number two spot in student body administration, she was active in Key and Scroll and the Greater University Committee. She also served as AWS social chairman and president of ADPi sorority. Secretary Serving as ASSC secretary was Sylvia Lovcll, whose task it was to take charge of various records and to compile lengthy minutes of Student Senate meetings. A member of Amazons and Key and Scroll, her previous campus activities include AWS activity coordinator, membership on the Greater University Com- mittee, ASSC social committee. Junior and Senior Councils and vice-president of Chi Omega sorority. ■ r-m mm As the fall semester opened and the new ASSC officers and a new constitution took over the guiding reins of Troy ' s student government, the Hare plan for proportional representation brought stormy tirades from senators for and against the provision. The emotional pleas of Milt Dobkin were joined with those of comic Joe Flynn in an all out attack on Cliff Lyddon ' s original proposal to abolish the Hare system under the new constitution. When the proposal failed to sustain the needed two-thirds vote and was finally sustained, it allowed for a total of nine senators-at-large elected from the entire student body. The Trojan Chest proposal by Jea Morf, whereby Trojans contributed to only one drive during the year, won unanimous senate approval and the senate ' s parking committee plan for alleviating the congestion in the science parking lot was enthusiastically received by SC car owners. Palomino ponies and Sylvia Lovell ' s request for a procedure in counting abstentions were among the humorous happenings of a year in which there were no major senate splits and more student governing powers were acquired by students through their senate. Seated left to right: Katie Connolly, Rea Rawlins, Lois Alberts, Andy Oldfield, Fred Knell, Bill Colt, Joe Flynn, Cliflf Lyddon, Jea Morf, Paul Wildman, Slyvia Lovell, Jim Young, Don Robert- son, Wendy Harbach, Elman Swartz, James Simpson, Jack Shaffer, Walt Brown, Dave Saunders. Standing left to right: Betty Miller, Ted Schaffer, Clyde Stolp, Penny Caras, Bob Butz, Jess Unruh, Milt Dobkin, Grafton Tanquary, Johnny Davis, Bill Stevens, Herb Hynson, Dean Warren, Walt Mazzone, Earl Favor, Ed Vierheilig, Ray Bradford, Dick Ford, Dick Eshleman, Dave Evans and Bill Truitt. CoMnxniiiee Johnny Davis, Sip Ep and member of Knights and Blue Key, headed the Greater University Committee and was chairman of the Homecoming Slogan Committee. A past Squire president, ohnny has prexied his fraternity since December of ' 46 and copped first place in the W.S.S.F. sponsored " Trojanality Man " contest in the spring of ' 4 " . Sincere, friendly and possessing an unusual instinct for remembering names, this soft spoken Vir- ginian is a familiar figure on campus and in every house on the Row. As election ' s commissioner, Norm Galentine was responsible for the supervision of the two main school elections; the fresh- man class election, and the general student body election. A member of the Freshman and Sophomore councils before leav- ing campus in June, ' 44, Norm was appointed to the Greater University Committee upon his return from Naval service. A past member of Squires, this active Phi Psi also served on the Senior Council and is a member of Knights and Blue Key. With the ASSC Senate voting to coordinate all charity drives into a huge Trojan Chest, Herb Hynson, popular Navy student and Delta Sig, was appointed chairman. Known as Tirebiter ' s assistant. Herb was in charge of the official S.C. mascot at all parades, rallies and games. Personality, ability and interest in student government made him a natural leader as a member of AMS council, ASSC social committee and Trojan Knights. Chairmen Kappa Sig Edsel Curry, as chairman of the Student Union Committee, was in charge of office allotments to various organi- zations and was in general, student representative of the Union. A member of the SC Track Team, he also played varsity foot- ball and was active in Knights, Blue Key, Skull and Dagger and Phi Epsilon Kappa. Advertising senior Clyde Stolp, chairman of the University Recreation Committee, coordinated athletics into an all-inclusive unit and tackled the task of interesting the faculty and student body in recreational activities. Trojan Knight and Blue Key member and a native Angeleno, Clyde ' s main interests center around photography, student activities, and his Michigan fiancee. I ZBT Lenny Karpel, who headed ASSC Freshman Orientation, majored in accounting and Trojan Squires. With June Herd he organized an orientation program which included campus tours, speeches by President Fagg and ASSC President Paul Wildman plus several pep meetings. Other campus activities include membership in Phi Eta Sigma. Troy ' s official representative of fourteen thousand men students was affable Sigma Chi, Wally Flanagan, who as president of AMS inaugurated a new employ- ment bureau to provide contact between alumni and seniors. President Flanagan, who spent his summer working with the California Youth Authority, by no means for- got the Social Whirl and with his cabinet planned several affairs leading off with the annual AMS Smoker in September. Among his many activities, the energetic Wally, who played jayvee basketball in 19 15-46, was a member of Blue Key and Trojan Knights. Gabby Garrett il. iff. s. Membership in A. M. S. is comprised of all undergraduate men students with officers elected in conjunction with spring student body elec- tions. Maintaining a program for the betterment and welfare of Trojan men, the A. M. S., under President Wally Flannagan, organized an em- ployment bureau in connection with Mrs. Watt ' s office in an attempt to place more grads in com- petent post-graduation employment. Male fresh- men and transfer students were welcomed at the annual A. M. S. stag smoker held in the gym- nasium in September. The program, in charge of Herb Hynson, included an introduction of student officers and a preview of the 1947 edi- tion of the SC football squad by Coach Jeff Cra- vath. Top officers, in addition to President Flan- agan, include Charles McCarthy, vice prexy, and Mai Florence, secretary. I I Lois Alberts, who is respected and admired by her Alpha Gamma Delta sisters, effi- ciently headed A.W.S. and actively promoted closer co-ordination between sorority and independent girls. This vivacious, activity-minded Mrs. was never seen on campus without a gay hello and a smil e for everyone. It was only natural that her activities should vary from Freshman and Sophomore groups to Key and Scroll, Amazons, and Mortar Board. All this and married, too. Mary Jane Woodrow Vice President JI. IK S, Membership in AWS, which is organized to direct the many and varied women ' s campus activities, is automatic with all undergraduate women students. Of primary importance is the freshman orientation program designed to aid freshmen and new Trojanes in becoming orien- ated at SC by means of teas, programs, tours, and counseling. AWS cabinet officers are elected by all women students with the presidents of the YWCA, Amazons, Panhellenic, Key and Scroll, Mortar Board, Phrateres, the residence council, the chairman of freshman orientation, and the chief justice of the judicial court also holding seats on the cabinet. Jaclyn Sprague Social Chairman June Robinson Treasurer Y, W. C R. Leading the YWCA this year as president was Julia Millikan, who also lield seats oo the Senate, rfie AWS cabinet, and was an active member of Amazons and I e]ta Gamma. Commencing v ith a leadership training program in si : separate sessions attended by approximately one hundrc. women, the YWCA, directed by Mrs. Ruth Grant, inaugurate. many new activities in addition to sponsoring popular annu. attairs. Freshman activities began with Frosh Day at Lagun.i Beach and throughout the year speakers and discussions ke - noted the meetings of the Freshman Club and various other clubs directed by the Y. As in the past, the annual Christmas carolling and open house was held before vacation for the Christmas hohdays and spring saw the annual ' VCA Carnival. To raise money for a new house, a building fund was initiated with money raised principally through football luncheons. Mrs. Rurii Grint Executive Direcior PhylUs Rnffcocn Aswrnie Direcmr Execative Cominiaee, left lo right: Beity E nnn. Cnoinrn aooer oi Gsrisiic nish iiK} Heritage; FannT Krriai. Coeamissaooer of E " ocld Retuedoess; Uefeo Sowecs. Public RelatioQS Chairman; June Alden. Conirm s»ooer oi Persooal lud Cunpcs ASaiis: Shirley Johosoa. Coounissjooer of Social Respooability. Noc pmaniesL Virginia Harutunian- Left to right, standing: Jim Schlecht, Zulfikar AliBhutto, Bill Left to right, standing: Jack Hannig, Herb Riley and Omar Truitt and Jim Donaghy. Seated: Pat Corrigan and Joe Verdin. Kureishi. Seated: Howard Heglin, Eleanor Riley and Leonard Johnson. independent Councii Leading the activities of the independent stu- dents this year as chaitman of the Council and as Independent Representative on the ASSC Senate was Jack Shaffer. Jack also served as Assistant Editor of the El Rodeo. Through the active leadership and enthusi- astic support of the members and its chairman, Jack Shaffer, the Independent Student Council entered its second year as the organ of inde- pendent students. A series of Friday afternoon dances and an Independent Ball held in March occupied the social interest, while participation in the All-University Forum Committee and Council on Atomic Implications plus coopera- tion with the Senate Parking Committee and other such projects centered the service activi- ties, all of which were part of the council ' s pro- gram for increased participation of independent students in ASSC activities. • » i Publications Manaffer In his capacity as manager of publications, Kenneth K. Stonier handles all business activi- ties of student publications including the El Rodeo, Daily Trojan and Wampus and is also in charge of managing the publication of the Pigskin Review, popular football magazine. An S.C. man himself, Ken has been at Southern California since 1918 and was active in campus affairs as a member of Skull and Dagger and Kappa Alpha. An avid hunter and fisherman, he is president of the California Reserve Game Wardens Association. Board oi PubJicaiions Composed of Editors and Business Managers of the three major campus pubhcations and their respective University and faculty advisors, the Publica- tions Board was one of the most difficult to assemble in meeting as evidenced by numerous cancelings of El Rodeo picture appointments. Functioning pri- marily for the formation of editorial policies for the Daily Trojan, Wampus, and El Rodeo, the Board also approves the appointments of all student editors and their assistants. Chairmanship, as in years past, was in the hands of the Daily Trojan Editor. Top position on the Daily Trojan staff went to Dick Eshleman who served as Desk Editor and Associate Editor previous to his editorial appointment. As Editor, Dick ' s main efforts appeared to be directed toward writing editorials and commenting on letters sent to the paper. He also introduced a system whereby various issues of the D. T. were patterned after well-known newspapers in their make-up. Editor Eshleman, whose ambition is to become a drama critic, was a member of Knights, Blue Key and the journalism professional, Sigma Delta Chi. Daiiy Trojan George Anderson livened his reign as DT Managing Editor by building a top reputation as guide of the paper ' s technical production and solved many of the last minute " sticklers " that popped up. Bossing a department of the paper that was new in the staff set-up, News Editor Ted Shields sent his reporters to the far ends of the campus search- ing for the raw materials of news. zSe SSS i Harlow Smith Troy ' s growing thousands have a reading habit that is one of the campus ' most cherished traditions: the Daily Trojan. The student-written, student-edited full- sized four-page paper pops up every morning around eight and is quickly snatched up by its campus readers. Primarily, the paper is a laboratory for the School of Journalism and the official organ of the University administration. In editorial offices, student reporters and interpreters are free to tackle such diverse topics as loungers in the student union, the housing bottle- neck, Tirebiter, UMT, Palestine, Tommy Trojan ' s sword, " The Paradine Case " incident, student parking, and many features concerning unusual angles of stu- dent life. Editor Dick Eshleman guided the paper ' s general policy, while Managing Editor George Ander- son took care of the technical problems that arise on a regular five-a-week schedule. News Editor Ted Shields bossed the crew of reporters who make up the backbone of the DT ' s staff. Reporters and copy- readers (those folks who write the headlines and check the stories) work for class credit, but others on the staff are chosen on a voluntary basis. Benson Srere Editorial Board, left to right; Jerry Maher, Don Yockey, Frances Dewberry and Charles Neiswender. The Daily Trojan ' s All-American-winning makeup and news evaluation have been under the guidance of first-semester Desk Editors Andy Anderson, Jerry Maher, Al Lalane, Howard Williams, Hank Kavanagh, Harlow Smith, Paul Doermann, and Dave Platter. Second semester starters were Bill Gillis, Grelun Lan- don, Kavanagh, Maher, and Williams. Their assistants in the spring were Bob Boich, Art Williams, Helene Matejka, and John Clark. Charles Neiswender and Bob Fogarty dug up the feature angles during the first semester, with Lloyd Hearn taking over in Feb- ruary. Benson Srere made a new and vital force out of the sports department, while blonde Astrid Carlson covered the lighter side as society editor, assisted by Juanita Robinsoa Assistant Desk Editors, left to right; Lloyd Hearn, Willis Gillis, Jim Longcrier, Grelun Landon, and Russ Burton. Senior Reporters, left to right; Rupert Mathews, Art Antriasian, John Beebe, John Clark and George Cathcart. Secretarial stafif, seated left to right; Gloria Goldfarb, Joan Topham, Paddy Eubanks. Standing left to right; Betry Luellwitz, Barbara Smith, Beverly Walker, Janet Lewis and Alice Herzog. Ted Unmac k Jan Loken " System — everything has to be systematic, " commimicated Daily Trojan Business Manager Forest Foster to his frantic staflf last year. He would harangue, " I want everything filed in its proper place like Money under ' M ' , " or " If you don ' t know what to do with something stick it on the spindle and I ' ll get to it later. " Invariably he never did; the office was jammed with spindles full of memos. Everytime Fearless gave an order, he accentuated his words by slapping his green D. T. stamp on the nearest object. Then grimly he would look up and ask, " See what I mean? " Yelling across the patio to prevent walking and the floor-to-floor string mailing system . were new innovations. Pi Phi Betty Luellwitz was Manager of Classi- fied Ads and Janet Loken was Secretary. Members of the El Rodeo staff were fortunate in having as their source of inspira- tion, Morey Thomas, editor, who invariably opened the door of 323 Student Union to the tune of " Hello, My Baby " in his soprano-tenor combination. A firm supporter of other major carnpus publications, " What ' s Your Beef " Thomas was demure and shy to frequent requests to be publicized pictorially; he was a figure of mystery; in fact, it was a mystery that he had a figure at all. Chi Phi house president, I. F. C. secretary, Trojan Knights and Blue Key were other activities which produced an outstanding campus- ologist. Ei Rodeo Pat Wright, ADPi, was an efficient El Rodeo Associate Editor. The staff ' s favorite blonde, who pitches a mean left curve with artgum erasers, and who blushed at the slightest provocation, was Edi- tor Thomas ' music teacher. Although she hates Underwood typewriters, she effectively handled all the listings, filing, letters to organizations, and all copy typing. Mother Pat, who likes Santa Fe, New Mexico, was for three years a faithful cohort on the yearbook. Sig Ep Pete " Archie " Glower, Squire, who knows somebody who knows Tyrone Power, was Associate Editor of the El Rodeo. He handled picture appointments for glamour queens, sorority and fraternity wheels, non-orgs, schmoos, and wrote let- ters concerning Jo Stafford, a young lady whom he considers to have quite a future in front of her. Tall and dark-haired. Alpha Kappa Psi Pete is a commerce student, ma- joring in get-rich-quick. Jack Shaffer, whose ' 34 V-8 convertible is tied together with baling wire, demonstrated his efficiency in parking cars as head of the Senate ' s parking committee and served as an El Rodeo Assistant Editor in charge of the productions section. Old crow Marty Litvin was Assistant Editor. The poor man ' s Al Jolson, when not in Forest Foster ' s office getting cigarettes, handled dummy and layout work, fraternity-sorority copy, and Frada Weyen. Virgil Lubberden, Verle ' s twin brother, was El Rodeo Copy Editor. Copy staff members thought he was a smooth boss but vainly at- tempted to find the origin of his nick-name, " Rosebud. " Besides being a member of Chi Phi, he is a Delta Phi Epsilon, and was a drum-major in the band. Mai " Sweaters " Florence, Squire and AMS secretary, completed his second year as El Rodeo Sports Editor. One of his favorite pastimes was playing volly-ball in the sunshine at the SAE house. El Rodeo, ' 48, started in early July, 1947, jwhen Pete Glower joined the staff and com- menced with faculty picture appointments. Back from an eastern trip, Marty Litvin started dummy copy and when Editor Thomas and Vir- gil Lubberden returned from Seattle, it was time for the staff meeting where Paul " Hinch " Hinch- cliffe was named Art Editor. October found the fraternity section going under the capable direc- tion of Whitey Fruhling, while Joannie Work- man and Frada Weyen handled sororities. At Christmastime, when most of the campus went home, staff members pitched in to bring the book up to date. Various changes in makeup in- clude a Helen of Troy section, plus an intricate candid mosaic by the competent Art Editor. Busi- ness Manager Joe Mohl became a father and his new daughter Melinda was immediately dubbed Helen of Troy by Pat Wright. Claustrophobia atmosphere in the cracker-box office was livened up during the visits of Forest Foster and Betty Luellwitz of the D. T. Business Office, while trips to the Parker Printing Company and calls from engraver Jack Conlan brought genial co- ordination. Student photographers all worked steadily and by April 1, the completed book went to press. A few weeks later, the yearbook was ready for distribution. I Nelda Schumacher Hill Hickman Gloria Goldfarb Ron Crawford Fourteen able workers helped the editorial staff pro- duce the copy, the paste-downs and layouts, the card- filing and list typing. Copy staff members were few, but dependable. Murray Frosh and Ruth Nicol were active on copy assignments, while wide-eyed Dolores Dietrich also picked up a number of facts. Gloria Goldfarb, a busy freshman gal, repeatedly said, " Everyone is so friendly, " and socialite hotdog Bill Hickman, who wrote material for the fraternity section, had as his favorite line, " What do you want to know about the Kappas? " Jerry Shough, another efficient helper in the fraternity section, also did much of the dummy layout copying. Busy with paste-down work was Marti " Okay what ' s the Delores Dietrich -I ' . ' 2 J- Frada Weyen Marnie Fluor joke " Weston, Virgil Lubberden ' s son Ron Crawford, Tanya Seeley and Lila Tilston. Pat Wright ' s big worry, Nelda Schumacher, and Marnie Fluor helped diligently with the jobs of typing name lists, filing cards, and han- dling correspondence, while Tom Wadlow proved a valuable asset in Paul Hinchcliffe ' s art and layout de- partment. Diane Lockhart, ' 47 El Rodeo editor, fre- quently braved the three flights up to the crowded office, sometimes merely for a peek, but often for a word of solace and advice. All in all, it was a huge job, tackled by a few, but seeing their work emerge in a composite book was compensation in itself. Marti Weston Tanya Seeley Ruth Nicol Jerry Shough Johnny Morlcy, after the ehipse ot fifteen years as El Rodeo Editor, still came in for hur- ried conferences regarding panels, layouts, and publishing problems in general. As yearbook advisor, his interest was stimulating to the staff and although he was ever busy handling the ticket office, his frequent calls, jokes, and encouraging words enabled the book to come out on time. In charge of all El Rodeo photog- raphy was another alum, Doug Kilgour, whose ingenuity and suggestions proved valuable in planning the book as well as seeing the finished product to the printer. Doug can be highly com- mended for the two University Avenue shots from opposite ends of the campus which make up the inside covers of the book. Tom Wadlow Amiable Joe Mohl did a repeat performance as EI Rodeo Business Manager besides welcoming a new daughter to his family and moving into a bungalow near Beverly Hills. In completing his junior year in the College of Commerce, he was president of Alpha Delta Sigma. Cass Sermak One of the most essential departments in compil- ing this year ' s book was the Business Staff, whose job it was to collect for space reservations of various cam- pus organizations and to handle all correspondence dealing with mailing copies of the El Rodeo to grads and former students. In January, when the book was commencing to take form, attention was directed tow- ard selling advertising space with the resultant layout and copy work. Aiding Joe in the administration of the business end, was Assistant Business Manager, Frank Schilling. Al Hix, with photo retouched to conceal second head, is the seventh son of a seventh son and was born in a well near Ghreater Ghent. After being dishonorably discharged from the service for selling American postcards to Parisians, Hix enrolled at SC rather than go to work. By perfecting several almost undetectable methods of cheating in exams, he has accumulated for himself a 3-2 grade average and has bought his way into Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Delta Chi, and Blue Key. He gained editorship of the Wampus last year by poisoning the former editor. Devices equally as drastic may be necessary to oust him. Deadlines are something of which the eccentric characters who make up the Wampus staff are completely ob- livious. In spite of this, managing edi- tor Buchwald manages to get the copy in when it is due. Willis Gillis, or versatile Willie, as he ' s called around the fourth floor, started as a contributor of zany stories, switched to doing cartoons, tried ad selling for a while, began helping with make-up, and finally worked up into an associate editorship. " .....jSt Artists are usually stereotyped as un- conventional and Bohemian, but art editor Bob Jones, a Kappa Sig and creator of Willie the Wampus-bird, has proved to be one of the sanest and most dependable persons on the staff. Don Woodford, SAE, who spent the majority of his time attempting to sell advertising at Bullocks but whose only accomplishment was becoming ac- quainted with the female office staff, was the Wamp ' s Business Manager. - Johnnie Harris J John Flanagan With practically the same staff being carried over to the fall semester from last year and perpetuating itseU in office into the spring term, the Wampus tripped lightly through another nine months of gags, guffaws, and giggles to bring what it contended was a " touch of sophisticated slapstick " to the campus. Office hours in 404 Student Union were just as erratic as ever, and any semblance of organization was non-existent, but every month, in some mysterious manner, a new issue of the Wamp popped up in the hands of the loyal readers. Edy Strick And ' Anderson Wi Dan Bagott Jim Thomas Peggy Dixon Jerry Winikur Much credit undoubtedly goes to Willie, the irrepres- sible Wampus-bird, who late last year enthusiastically voted himself in as mascot for the publication. It is said by those who should know, that Willie writes most of the copy, draws most of the cartoons, takes care of the makeup, and then sees to it that the magazines are sold to his clamoring fans. Another newcomer was Horace Writentyper ' s friend, Howard Lindenhoffer, who trans- ferred his semi-literary talents to the pages of the Wamp after beginning his career as a writer of discerning let- ters to the DT editor. Kay Hoffsommer Hap Pitkin Trojan OwE Seated, Left to Right: Jaik Owen, Al Lalane. Margaret Wright, Hal Levich, Dick Ben- nett. Standing, Left to Right: Hank Fishback, Vernon Lawson, C. L. Goetting, Row- land Ashley, Rodney Soenksen, Charles Denton, Pete Boughn, George Richardson. Striving this past year to satisfactorily re- port all University College news, the Trojan Owl included social and educational events and reported actions of the University College oi- ficcrs. The Owl attempted to give students of the night classes a better insight to their pro- fessors through the weekly feature column, PROFiles, written by Hal Levich, with a differ- ent night school professor interviewed in each issue. Al Lalane was responsible for the or- ganization of the news staff and Richard Ben- nett, while editing the Owl, was also national editor of publications of the Lutheran Student Association of America. I _J JUumni With a threefold job as Executive Director of the General Alumni Association, Manager of Associated Students and Director of football ticket sales, Arnold Eddy is known for his execution of these duties in an efficient and methodical manner. In his capacity as General Alumni Association Director, he keeps per- petual contact with alumni through Homecoming Week and Alumni Day and as Manager of Associated Stu- dents, he handles the funds for all student body activi- Loyd E. Wright, ' 15, prominent Los Angeles attorney and one of the commu- nity ' s most influential citizens, became president of the General Alumni Asso- ciation in the fall of 1947. Mr. Wright is past president of the California Bar Association, a member of the legal firm of Wright Millikin, and chairman of the California State Horse-racing Com- mission. HoMnecominff Charged with coordinating the activities of the Alumni during the Homecoming week was Colonel William J. Fox of the class of ' 37. Colonel Fox was appointed by the General Alumni Association presi- dent to head the alumni committees and help plan the various events. As student Homecoming Chair- man, Bill Winn was mainly respons- ible for the most successful home- coming in years. With a smile for everyone, Bill ' s success can be at- tributed to his dynamic drive. A PiKA, Bill presided over the Sopho- more class last year and is a member of Trojan Knights and Blue Key. Reigning over all homecoming ac- tivities including the S.C.-Notre Dame game was pretty, green-eyed Maxine Ewart, eighteen year old Pi Phi, who was crowned at special coronation cere- monies by President Fred D. Fagg, Jr. Attending the Long Beach beauty were Patty CuUen, Peggy Heintz, Eleanor Pastore and Pauline Tevis. Resounding with laughter, growing quiet to the echo of warm, friendly handshakes, rising again to a bedlam of merrymaking . . . these were the Halls of Troy during home- coming week. Dressed in a glow of cardinal and gold decorations, the campus impressed grads from all parts of the nation with its radical flare of color. Judging of house dec- orations, selection and crowning of the queen and Alumni night highlighted the first of a series of activities, followed by S. C. ' s going on the air with Jo Stafford, a highly successful Taxi Day and a gigantic Friday night rally preceding the Notre Dame game. Trojans will long remember the impromptu Taxi Day parade across town to the Bilt- more Hotel and to Hollywood and Vine where traffic was stalled by a bonfire and rally, climaxed by a snake dance through the lobby of the Ambassador. Mumni Review rirst published in June, IS 17, as the chiel: organ of; communication between the University and her gradu- ates, the Southern CaHfornia Alumni Review was read in such far off parts of the World as India and China. Today 2 1,000 copies of the Alumni Review are mailed every month of the year, except July and August, to ex-Trojans in over twenty different countries. Dr. Fran- cis ]. Conley, ' .31, was editor this past year, with Tom I awiess and Mrs. Elizabeth Lagergren instrumental in the publication of each issue of the Review. loin Lawless Managing Editor Elizabeth Lagergren Setretary Francis J. Conley Editor ■ ' iJL. • ' V After completing a colorful season of half time stunts at football games, tfie Trojan Marching Band directed its atten- tion toward concert work with highly successful concerts pre- sented in mid-winter and in the spring. One of the most im- pressive stunts of the season was executed at the Homecoming game in the form of a huge heart and arrow as a tribute to the Homecoming queen. Highlight of the year for band mem- bers was the Berkeley trip and Cal game, although they nearly missed the game, due to one of the Trojan Specials derdlment. Clarence E. Sawhill Director : - s f3 ' i r 3, • - ? hit, ;« ' ,» - ' . f! I ! I I ' » ! BH Men ' s dee Ciub Clarence E. Sawhill Director With membership totahng fifty, the Men ' s Glee Club, under Clarence E. Sawhill ' s direction, played a valuable part in Trojan Marching Band formations plus their regular concert and radio work. Too, they sang an impressive Christmas concert in Bovard Audi- torium with the Women ' s Glee Club, and several weeks of rehearsals produced a fine concert which was broadcast over KUSC. WoMnen ' s dee Ciub Under the direction of William D. Vennard, the Women ' s Glee Club com- pleted another highly successful year of concerts and radio broadcasts. The group, consisting of eighteen members, was heard once a month in " Songs for Tonight " over K.U.S.C. and was fea- tured in conjunction with the Men ' s Glee Club in a special Christmas con- JI CappeUa Choir Organized in 19 5 by Dr. Charles C. Hire, the A Cappella Choir of the University is a popular and out- standing group of eighty-five members. Achieving re- markable success in a short time is not uncommon with Dr. Hirt however, for he is also responsible for reor- ganizing the Men ' s and Women ' s Glee Clubs and for founding the University Chorus. The Choir, on their annual tour in the Fall, presented outstanding perform- ances in principal Southern California cities and in the Spring, sang their annual spring concert in Bovard. Madriffat Singers The Madrigal Singers, whose name is derived from the type of music sang in the gay EHzabethan period, was founded in 1939 by Dr. Max T. Krone. This year, the group, composed of outstanding solo artists, gave performances for the Bell Tele- phone ' s annual Christmas party and recorded an hour program of Christmas music for KUSC. Dr. Charles C. Hirt Director Orchestra Providing the music student with an excellent oppor- tunity for acquiring practical experience through actual performance in a symphonic organization, the Univer- sity Orchestra this past year pleased large and appre- ciative audiences with highly successful concerts in Bovard Auditorium and other southern California com- munities. By virtue of a diversified and cosmopolitan musical background, ranging from composition to radio and concert orchestral arranging, Mr. Ingolf Dahl, Di- rector of the University Orchestra, was able to assemble programs that attracted more than the usual interest expressed by music lovers. Hancock EnsemUe Composed of outstanding concert artists, the Hancock Ensemble during the past few years has broadcast some three hundred radio concerts and has presented many other programs on the campus. In addition, it has played numerous concerts for schools, colleges, communities, and training centers of the Army and Navy. A part of the Allan Hancock Foundation, the Ensemble has its own concert hall plus radio broad- casting and recording studios. Offering an opportunity to become acquainted with the greater Choral works, the University Chorus, di- rected by Charles C. Hirt, is required of all music majors although participation is open to anyone inter- ested. This year the chorus combined with the A Cap- pella choir in presenting two Bach cantatas during the Bach Festival. Chorus During his many years in the American theater, Wil- Ham C. deMille has met with a great deal of good fortune, most of which he made on his own. Starting his career as a playwright. Professor deMille was next connected with the film industry, and in the summer of 1941 became head of the SC Drama Department. DraMiia Experimental Theatre produces one act plays under the direction of James Butler. With an ever increasing enrollment, the Department of Drama has progressed from strength to strength under the capable guidance of William deMille. Many new courses have been added to give the four-hundred odd drama majors a full and complete education, as well as to interest almost two hundred other students. Students of Dr. Butler ' s experimental theater have directed, acted, and produced several outstanding one-act plays, includ- ing some originals written by student playwrights. Regular productions of the department have attracted record-breaking audiences with much back- stage work required for their production. State o the Union A successful summer presentation of John P. Marquand ' s " The Late George Apley " was followed in October by Lindsay and Grouse ' s lively political satire " State of the Union " di- rected by Frieda Meblin. Allan Greuner played James Conover, the presidential aspirant, while Ted Lundigan was a believable Spike McManus. End oi SuMUMner S. N. Behrman ' s light comedy, " End of Summer " , enlivened Bovard audi- ences in December, with the deft hand of Mr. deMille evident throughout. Barbara Hudson ' s portrayal of Lonnie Frothingham was, as one critic put it, a frolic from beginning to end and the ability to throw lines away and make the most of important ones was demon- strated by veteran Joe Flynn. ■ ' U f. Cinema Harris C. Moore e .. (Cinema staff, seated left to right; Herbert Strock, Andrew Marton, Harris Moore, Paul Groesse and Theodore Parmellee. Standing, left to right; Harold Albert, Herbert Farmer, Herbert Baus, Harry Baskerville, John Nor- wood, and Robert Hall. Designed primarily to provide an opportunity for intensive practical experience in film production at a graduate level, the Department of Cinema carries out all technical and production work under conditions of strict professional discipline. With the University located in the center of the motion picture industry, exceptional opportunity is provided for first hand study through field trips to studios, companies shooting on location, film processing laboratories, educational film production st udios and many other specific points of interest. The Cinema Workshop houses 35 mm and 16mm projection equipment, editing rooms, disc and film recording facilities, and photographic studios and darkrooms. Supplementing these are the facilities of the Allan Hancock Foundation which include two recording studios and projection rooms with 35 mm and l6mm arc projectors. Debate Alan Nichols Coach Potter Kerfoot, a senior in the College of Engineering, was captain of the Debate Squad which consisted of thirty-four members participat- ing throughout the year in numerous pubhc forums, radio debates and discussion groups in addition to regularly scheduled debate tournaments. No definite dates were set for these activities which were generally impromptu. Commencing with a practice tournament at Los Angeles City College and an exhibition meet, SC vs. Oxford, at SC, the squad participated in the Western State Tournament at Santa Barbara in December and later at the National Congress and Tournament at Salt Lake City, Utah. The Linfield College Invitational Tournament at Lin- field, Oregon, and the Rocky Mountain Speech Conference at Denver, Colorado, were February dates and the Pi Kappa Delta Regional Invi- tational Tournament in March climaxed the squad ' s most important events. nd Potter Kerfoot David Hunter, Ed Levy Omar Kureishi, Victor Welch Louise Shahan, Evelyn Izen Kamal Faruki, Milt Dobkin Radio William H. Sener Considerable attention and favorable com- ment from radio enthusiasts in all parts of the country indicate the remarkable progress be- ing made by the SC Radio Department. Un- der the skillful guidance of William H. Sener, the Department has been expanded so that students may now receive the degree of Bach- elor in Radio Techniques. Included in this course of study is practical experience obtained through actual participation in writing, an- nouncing, acting, directing and producing radio programs which are broadcast by the Univer- sity ' s two radio stations, KUSC and KTRO. KTRO, the A.M. radio sta- tion, broadcasts various activi- ties, which are current on the S.C. campus. Kenneth Harwood is director of the one hundred forty member student staff which is responsible for prepar- ing and presenting all pro- grams broadcast from KTRO. Radio station KUSC, the offi- cial F.M. station and a pioneer in the field of student operated radio stations, has expanded at a phenomenal rate so that one hundred twenty-five students are now needed to prepare and pre- sent the forty-two hour weekly schedule. Profframs " Hello Troy, " a man on the street program recorded on a tape recorder in various buildings and student gath- ering points on campus, was produced by Matt Lerner and announced by Shel- don Soloman. Another program, " Dis- capades, " aired daily over the SC cam- pus network included a program of records and transcriptions jockeyed by Nate Cordova who used records from his own collection and wrote his own scripts. All radio majors spend at least two of their college years gathering practical experience in such productions. n .„ Director oi Athietics Joining the football staff as assistant coach in 1919, Willis O. Hunter became Director of Inter- collegiate Athletics in 1925 and since has become one of the best known and popular executives in national athletic circles. He is a member of the National Football Rules committee, the Olympic Track and Field committee and a past President of the Pacific Coast Conference Association. A true representative of the fine sportsmanship of the S.C. athletic department, " Bill " is also known for his ready smile and his willingness to extend a helping hand or advice to any student. ■t Dick Nash Willis L. Jacobus Al £wiag Glenn E. Jones Hllil iS i»«t)» «4 ' i f w«» iii , i [ fc f»y ■ J , ' • ■ ♦ ' Maintaining its reputation as one of the largest and smoothest functioning organizations of its kind in the nation, the Troy rooting section fared well under the direction of Yell King Chrys Chrys. At each game from the opening of the coliseum gates at noon until kick off time, a steady stream of rooters filled the student body section to capacity, with enthusiasm reigning su- preme despite long waits and mad scrambles for choice seats. Cooperation highlighted the relationship betvs ' een the student body and the yell leaders as well as the Knights and Squires handling half time card stunts. Able support in his role as yell king was given Chrys by his assistants, George Morzov, Dick Calkins, Bill Winston, Louis Gill, and Shelly Schoenberg. Yeii Leaders George Morzov y V Members of the cardinal and gold rooting section had no novice in Yell King Chrys Chrys, who during the war served as " rah rah " chief at De Pauw University and at the University of Michigan. Keeping most of the old S.C. yells, this popular Sigma Nu and his assistant lung men strove for greater spirit in the rooting section equipped with individual megaphones which satisfied to some extent Boss Chrys ' urgent pleas for louder and stronger yells. Shelly Schoenberg Dick Calkins Louis Gill Rooting Seciion aa tui Coach JeU Newell " Jefferson " Cravath, who will be ready to launch his seventh season of football in 1948, has compiled a coaching record at Troy that is little short of remarkable. During his six year tenure at SC, he has guided the Trojans to the Pacific Coast championship four times, and to two Rose Bowl wins. During these six years, the popular Cravath has only lost five conference games, these being by no more than one touchdown. If one would dare question his record after this impressive array of facts, and ask what about the other two years, there would be an answer for that also. How can we account for his achievements? Could it be that it stems from the fact that Cravath is the only Trojan alumnus ever to be head coach of Troy? Or could it be due to his playing ability, since Jeff was an all-coast selec- tion in 1926 at center. The answer is in the man himself. It has been through his experience, his will to win, and his ability to bring out the best in his boys that Troy has long been re- garded as the major football power on the western slope. Assistant Roy Baker Senior member of the Trojan coathini; stafl is capable, amiable Roy " Bullet " Baker. Baker was a brilliant halfback for Troy in 19-3, anil led the Trojans to their lirst Rose Bowl victory, that being over Penn State 1-1 — 3. The hardhitting Baker accounted for one of Troy ' s two touchdowns in that game. Baker ' s friendly smile has fi ' ven many a Trojan gridder a mental lift when the .uoing was the toughest. Roy Engle Good looking, dapper Roy Engle is young as far as the coach- ing game goes, but old on ex- perience. A hold-over from the Howard Jones era, Engle was an all-purpose back for the " Head- man " during the ' 39 era. An ex- cellent defensive back and punter himself, Roy tries to instill into his charges the basic fundamentals of the game. Norm ' Verry " Old Hamberger Puss " is a newcomer to the Trojan coaching staff but no neophyte to Trojan football. Assisting Ray George in the line this year, Norm has received praise from all quarters for his excellent work. A former all-coast choice at guard in 1942 and 3 for SC, Verry comes back to Troy after a stint with the Chicago Rockets of the AIl- American Conference. Coaches Sam Barry Head basketball and baseball coach, and during the ' 41 season, head football coach, Justin " Sam " Barry is the jack-of-all-trades on the Trojan coaching staff. While serving in a football capacit} ' , Sam is Jeff ' s ace scout, spending the greater part of the grid season out of town. Well-known as a sport figure all over the country, Sam has been a vital link in the coaching chain that provided the Trojans with the coast crown. Pete McPhail Youngest member of the SC coaching fraternity is Pete McPhail, who replaced Bob Winslow this season as end coach. McPhail did such an excellent job of coaching the frosh wingman last season that it was an easy step for Pete to attain the varsity job once the post became vacated. McPhail let- tered at SC at end from ' 41 to ' 43 and was considered to be one of Troy ' s top defensive ends. Ray George " A team is as good as its line " , is an oft quoted phrase so when the Trojans went to the Rose Bowl again this season, all eyes turned to Ray George, head line coach, and one of the top technicians in the game today. Like Engle, Ray played his ball under Howard Jones from 1937 to 9, holding down a tackle berth. George, though he was never ail- American has been picked by coaches and critics as one of Troy ' s all-time great tackles. » .--; Ai -r -. ' KncL-ling left to right; Stan Cramer, V. E. Petterson, Newell Oestreich; George Murphy. Second Row standing: Bob Stillwell, Russell Lowell, Verl Lillywhite, Tom Collev. Bill Betz, Al Cantor, Tommy Walker, Jim Snyder, Jim Powers, Mickey McCardle. Third row: Jim Bird, Jess Swope, George Schutte, Bob Hendren, Jay Roundy, Edsel Curry, Jay Perrin, Ernie Tolman, Don Garlin, Wilbur Robertson. Fourth row (in front of train): Johnny Naumu, Paul Cleary, Oliver Fletcher, Johnny Rea; (left of train) Rod Craig, Don Doll, Walt McCormick, Bill Martin, Tom Colley, Ernie Busch, Paul Salata, Don Burke. Atop of train: Fred McCall, Tony Linehan, John Ferraro, Dave Llo d, Jack Kirby, George Davis, and Gordon Gray. The Squad Final Standings Pacific Coast Conference W. L. Pet. Southern Cal 6 1.000 California 5 1 -833 Oregon 5 1 .833 U.C.L.A 4 2 .667 Montana . 2 1 .667 Oregon State .3 4 .429 Washington .2 5 .286 Washington State 2 5 .286 Idaho .1 4 .200 Stanford 7 .000 Pts. Opp. 147 20 135 84 94 49 124 39 48 72 92 123 67 86 45 101 32 111 53 152 Statistics Season Rushing Totafi of 1947 Backs Trojan Football Schedule sc . . . ... 21 sc . . . ... 7 sc . . . ... 32 sc . . . ... 48 sc . . . ... 39 sc . . . ... 19 sc . . . ... 14 sc . . . ... 6 sc . . . ... 7 sc . . . ... Washington State Rice Institute . . 7 Ohio State . . . Oregon State . . G California . . . 14 Washington . . Stanford UCLA .... Notre Dame . 38 Michigan . 49 TCB TYA YL NYG Ave. per play Don Doll 57 257 11 246 4.32 Mickey McCardle 58 231 17 214 3.69 Jack Kirby 32 210 7 203 6.34 Jim Powers 51 207 114 93 1.82 Verl Lillywhite 44 169 13 156 3.54 Gordon Gray 34 130 2 12S 3.77 Edsel Curry 14 125 9 116 8.30 Bill Betz 25 101 3 98 3.92 Geo. Murphy 31 90 48 42 1.35 John Naumu 13 89 4 85 6.55 Jay Roundy 12 82 S 74 6.16 John Rossetto 19 78 3 75 3.95 Don Garlin 21 79 6 73 3.47 Ted TannehiU 14 41 12 29 2.36 Al Cantor 7 28 1 27 3.85 Newell Oestreich 7 23 23 3.28 Dean Dill 7 17 3 14 2.00 Bob Stillwell 2 17 17 8.50 Wilbur Robertson 5 12 14 —2 —0.40 Scene of all the home games for the Trojans is the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. As the largest permanent seating stadium in the country, (105,000). Trojan athletics have been inextricably connected with the Coliseum for the past two decades. Present picture is of the current SC-Notre Dame game at which time 104,953 fans watched the fray — an all- time attendance record. Trojan end Tony Linehan successfully snags a pass in front of Don Paul, Cougar halfback. Showing flashes of cliampionship form, but in the main content to play sluggish ball, Troy opened the 1947 season with a routine 21 — victory over the Washington State Cougars. Though the Cougars lacked reserves and did not possess the offensive finesse of the locals, nevertheless, they offered stub- born resistance and even pieced together a drive of their own in the third quarter. A poor Cougar punt which went out on the visitor ' s }i} in the first quarter gave SC opportunity they needed to register a score. Johnny Naumu hit the center of the line for one, and then George Murphy found Naumu with a spot pass good for eight yards. The capable George picked up the first himself, bucking for 7 yards to the Cougar 17. On the next play, Naumu turned his own right end, picked up neat blocking and hula-hipped his way to a touchdown. Tommy Walker made good on his first collegiate conversion try and from that point on SC was never headed. Troy scored once more in first half, as sophomore quarter- back Jim Powers sneaked over from the Cougar one-yard stripe climaxing a 44-yard march. A Powers to Gray pass, covering 27 yards, was the big gainer. Playing lackadasical ball in the last half, it looked for sure that the final count would read 14 — 0. But with 25 seconds left to play and SC on the Cougar 45, Jim Powers uncorked a long pass to Jay Roundy, another sophomore, and the latter gathering it in on the WSC 25, streaked for a score. 4 - pm£;Sx. ■Mi ' H- ' j Aloha! Hawaiian halfback Johnny Nauniu is shown romping for SC ' s initial touchdown of the 1947 campaign. Don Doll located behind Elwood Sturdevant, Cougar guard, chortles his glee while Don Clark and John Rossetto lend moral support to Naumu. Trojans 21 Cougars Don Clark Mickey McCardle Paul deary John Ferraro " i ' ' li Mft ' " 1 4 " gj gB ., Loose balls don ' t remain around for long especially when tackle Bob Hendren is in the vicinit -. Fred McCall if needed while Virgil Eikenberg, Rice quarterback, vainly attempts to retreive his bobble. )n hand After failing to cash in on hrst half scoring opportunities, the Trojans had to rely on a desperate, frenzied 81 yard drive late in the fourth quarter to tie the stubborn Rice Owls from Houston, Texas, 7 — 7. After the Rice had been puncturing the Trojan line at will in the third stanza, scoring on quarterback Virgil Eikenberg ' s one-yard plunge, Troy went to work with but lYi minutes left in the contest. Encamped on their own 19, and with the erratic but brilliant Jim Powers at the signal calling post, Troy began to move. After one line play failed. Powers shoveled pass to end Bob Stillwell for a first down on the 34. Then, the unpredictable Powers faked to his halves, and skampered 26 yards to the Owl 40. Three plays netted a minus four yards, and it looked as if the Trojan rally was only a token effort. But with fourth and fourteen to go on the 4A, Powers faded sharply to midfield with the entire Rice line in pursuit. Apparently trapped, Jim leaped skyward and pitched to Gordon Gray on the 15, the latter making a diving, spectacular catch. Jackrabbit Jack Kirby shot quickly through the middle to the six; Powers made no gain; Lillywhite made it a first on the four; Kirby struggled to the one-yard stripe, and then with the whole Coliseum on its feet, Lillywhite made a salmon-like leap over the center for the score. A hushed crowd watched Tomy Walker methodically add the conversion. Tie ball game! if J h ' ■ T .4;? : i ' High on top of a pyramid of bodies is Verle Lillywhite scoring the game tying touchdown. Owl center Jack Price appears helpless to combat the Trojan surge, while Jim Powers smiles his pleasure from the background. Tro ans 7 Owis 7 Gordon Gray George Murphy John Naumu Bob Hendren %-r SI n n Here ' s one time when che buckeye headache Jim Powers was stopped — but only after an appreciable gain. A Trojan horse that had moved lethargically in its first two contests, became incensed with power, and stamped what was previously thought to be a good Ohio State team into the Columbus turf by a 32 — count. Troy scored in an explosive, confident manner, obtaining their first touchdown in the opening quarter by virtue of Don Dolls 43 yard sprint down the sidelines after taking an adroit handofi from George Murphy. Wes Fesler ' s pupils made their one serious threat after the touchdown and marched to the SC 13, but when Joe Whisler, their ace ground gainer, was checked by the ubiquitous John Ferraro, Ohio folded, and it became an SC romp. Here ' s how it went: Jim Powers flipped a flat pass to Gordon Gray on the Ohio 35, and the ' 44 All-Coast selection eeled his way through the entire Buck team for a score; Troy moved 5 1 yards to the goal line with runs by Don Garlin and Jay Roundy doing the damage. Pay-oflf came when Powers ambled with a bootleg 1 1 yards for six; after Mickey McCardle had returned a punt deep into Ohio territory, Powers passed 24 yards to Edsel Curry for another tally; three plays after the kick-off George " Sox " Davis sub-center picked ofT one of Dick Slager ' s aerial shots and rambled 62 yards for the final touchdown. The victory enabled Troy to atone for its 21 — defeat at the hands of the Bucks in last year ' s Coliseum fray. •-• . - . --.A , i ■ » M iaftagKiu , .i iiirtj .i Troy ' s all-American end Paul Cleary reaches for an aerial and it ' s his as Howard Duncan and Jim Clark attempt to close in on Paul. Trojans 32 Bucks Fred McCall Jim Powers Walt McCormick % As an unidentified Beaver attempts to edge the hard running Ted Tannehill out of bounds, bewildered OSC players Warren Simas, Bob Dungan and Jim English are trying to figure how the Trojan speedster eluded them. Picking up where they left off at Ohio, a Trojan grid machine of unknown proportions, crushed the Oregon State Beavers into the Cohseum turf by a score of 48 — 6. From the opening scrimmage play when the Beavers lost eight yards, until the last second of the game when Wilbur (Bud) Robertson pitched a touchdown pass to Lou Futrell, the Beavers were never in contention. The massive Trojan line throttled Oregon State ' s tricky optional pass-run attack, and then boomed open gaping holes in the Beaver line for Trojan scat-backs to run through at will. After the Beavers had punted out after receiving the open- ing kick-off, quarterback George Murphy in six plays engi- neered his team over the goal; Don Doll tallying from six yards out. From then on it was a rout, with Powers passing h2 yards to Paul Cleary for one score; McCardle eating up 48 yards on two plays for another; Gordo Gray high-jumping the center of the line for six; Jack Kirby dashing 72 yards on a dipsy- doodle reverse, and Robertson chucking his touchdown pass with the coliseum clock reading one second to play. It was one of the finest games the Trojans played all season. Gordon Gray backs into the end zone as Troy scores once again against the hapless Beavers. Trojans 48 Beavers 6 George Schutte Ted Tannehill Ernie Tolman Verle Lillywhite K... ' W ' .4 ' - :t iLi V- JJl Troy goes out in front in the hectic thriller at Berkeley as Gordon Gray dri e !. into the end zone. Jack Jensen, Bear fullback, fills in too late. Some 9(),0()() tlirill-expectant f:ins jammed Memorial staciium in Berkeley eagerly awaiting the kickofT of the coast ' s gridiron gigantic and sought but one answer, " How good was the Bear? " A partisan Cal audience found out but quick, when Jack Swaner, on the first scrimmage play raced 65 yards to a score. Jim Cullom booted the conversion and Bears had a 7 — lead. Undisturbed by the lightning bolt, Troy came quietly back. Verl Lillywhite lifted a towering quick-kick to the Bear 18, which was fumbled, SC ' s Don Clark recovering. Don Doll and Mickey McCardle lugged the leather to the one, from which point Lillywhite crashed over. Walker ' s conversion knotted the count. Troy wasn ' t content and the next time they received tin ball, went 55 yards for a touchdown in eight plays. Walker ' conversion attempt was blocked. But the Bears came snarling: ' back, and working from an optional-pass run pattern went 88 yards in 12 plays to score. The boisterous Bear rooting section was an ocean of sound, as Cummon ' s kick made it 14 — 13- With 91 i minutes left in the half, two spectacular Powers to Doll passes enabled the Trojans to reach the Bear one. from which point Bill Betz bucked over and Troy left the field with a 20 — 14 lead. In tiie second half, Troy exploded as Doll caught the kickoff and behind excellent intereference raced 95 yards for a score. From that point on it was no contest, as eager Trojan reserves mauled the vaunted Bear line at will. Troy scored twice more on Powers-engineered drives, with Jack Kirby doing the honors. This was the Bear ' s only defeat of the season, and the 39 — 14 victory establishe d Troy as the top team on the Pacific slope. i " « Jack Kirby turns the Cal contest into a rout as he scoots by Bear back Ted Kenfield. White-shirted Trojans in foreground are George Schutte and Dave Lloyd. Trojans 3 9 Bears 14 George Davis John Rea Jess Swope Bill Betz 41 Marshall Dallas, Husky fullback, runs smack into the paw of Troy ' s all-coast halfback Don Doll. Encamped on ihc top of the conference he.ip, Troy trekked to Seattle and there in the horseslioe stadium opening on to Lake Washington broke a 15 year jinx by defeating a stubborn Washington team 19 — 0. The last time a Trojan team defeated Washington in Seattle was in 1932 when Cal Clemens eased a field goal through the uprights to edge the Huskies, 9 — 6. Although Troy ' s ' 47 margin of victory was convincing enough, the score in no way represented the tight battle that ensued. For three tense quarters a fired-up Pest Welch crew threatened to upset the highly favored Trojans, as SC clung to a precarious 6 — advantage. But, every time the rugged Purple and Gold team pieced together a goalward drive, an inspired Trojan forward wall would rise to the occasion and smother the attack. In the fourth stanza, the Huskies crumbled beneath a relentless Trojan ground attack which saw Verl Lillywhite going over for one score and sub-quarterback Dean Dill spinning to another minutes later. Troy ' s first tally was the result of a 93-yard sustained march that was punctuated by the passing of George Murphy and the hard running of Mickey McCardle and Don Doll. The payoff came on an 11-yard pitch from Murphy to McCardle. I w Tffi V-« lJ While Larry Hatch, fast-stepping Husk hack, eluded one Trojan, trouble looms ahead in the forms of Don Clark and Ted Tannehill, the able Trojan defenders. Trojans 19 Huskies Jay Perrin Tony Linehan Dave Lloyd Edsel Curry J ' Trojan iniothered by Indians in foreground is George Murphy who scored SC ' s second touchdown. Indi, Anderson and Gene Martin seem to be pondering over the situation. Having failed to read the Trojan ' s press clippings, and not believing that they were as poor as their season record in- dicated, Stanford ' s much maligned Indians held Troy to a shaky 14 — victory. Although they were unable to generate an offensive threat, nevertheless, the Indians shot a stout for- ward wall at the Trojans and time and time again spoiled SC drives after the latter had rolled deep into Indian territory. Troy scraped together their first touchdown in the initial quarter, moving 35 yards for a score. Don Doll, whose 17 yard burst off tackle was the big ground gainer in the drive, drove over from the one for the score. Tommy Walker kicked the conversion. After being held at bay during the second half by the eager Stanford forwards, namely Pinky Phlegler and ' Whit Budge, Troy took over the ball on their own 3.3 and in 13 plays had reached the Indian one but a Murphy fumble was recovered by the Tribe team on the three. After Mike Durket had kicked out of danger to the Indian 41, the enraged Trojans came storming back to the Stanford goal. Making use of the short punt formation with Lillywhite packing the mail, Troy scored in nine plays. Murphy taking no chances, went the last 10 yards on three quarterback sneaks, the final one culminating in an SC score and a 14 — victory to keep tlie SC record unblemished. . ffsn HnBsmBBBMBiBnwnwBngil jg !? George Murphy, Trojan quarterback, without a need for any interference, packs it over for six points. Trojans 14 Mndians Tom Walker Jay Roundy Newell Oestreich Tl With the end zone looming invitingly only scant yards away, Johnny Roesch is nailed on a desperate shoestring tackle by Jim Powers. Art Steffen and Jerry Shipley look on aghast, for the timely tackle thwarted UCLA ' s only scoring opportunity. It was rumored that tlie Bruins we re going to be tougli, but not even the most pessimistic Trojan follower would have be- ieved that to stave off a Bruin victory Gordon Gray would ha c to intercept an end zone pass but with scant minutes left to play. Protecting a slim 6-0 lead tlirougliout a game marked by vicious line play on both sides and cautious signal calling on the part of the undefeated Troys, the Bruins began to roll in the last quarter. Passes by Benny Reiges to Bill Hoyt, plus the running of Johnny Roesch, placed the Uclans on the five. Jerry Shipkey advanced the ball a yard, and then Roesch, seem- ingly in the clear, was dumped on a shoestring tackle by Jim Powers for no gain. Fourth down found Ernie Johnson passing frantically into the end zone, where Gray made his game-saving interception. Halting that apparent Bruin .score was a tribute to a team that had shown the same giblets all season. Troy ' s six points came at the conclusion of a series of pat- terned plays designed to bring about a touchdown. For a period and a half, George Murphy had pitched short passes, mostly to Jack Kirby, for small ground-eating gains. Slowly the Bruin secondary had edged in, and then halfway through the second period Murphy was replaced by Powers, who passed long to Kirby on the goal line for the touchdown that assured free pas- sage into the Rose Bowl. Here was the pay-off pitch. Jack Kirby is shown reaching eagerly skyward for Jim Powers ' touchdown pass after out-maneuvering Bruin quarterback Benny Reiges to net the lone score of the contest. Tro ans 6 Bruins Ernie Busch Rod Craig Art Battle i i P » SJ] fkAi Of jan hopes were high when Jack Kirby sped into the end zone for Iroy s lone score. All-Anierican quarterback Johnny ack came up for the tackle — but too late as seconds later Kirby crashed into Lujack and carried the N. D. ace over the double stripe with him. Lujack came The largest crowd to witness a college football game in the nation, 104,953, watched a magnificent, machine-like Notre Dame eleven humble the previously undefeated Trojans, king- pins of the Pacific Coast, 38-7. Dazzled by the magic of the Irish ' s all-American quarterback Johnny Lujack and hurled back by the crisp blocking of the Notre Dame line, the Troys, nevertheless, gave a good account (if themselves. Wasting no time, the Irisli pounced upon an SC fumble on the opening play and marched to the Trojan seven. There, mo- mentarily thwarted, Fred Early booted a field goal. Soon the Ramblers were back, going 87 yards in 16 plays, with Emil Sitko doing the honors by bulling off right guard. Seemingly helpless, Troy pieced together a drive from the Irish 40. Jim Powers, subtly mixed passing with running plays to place the ball on the Irish eight. At this point, " Jackrabbit " Jack Kirby Hew around right end, hurtled an Irish defender and fought his way for a touchdown. Walker converted and it was 10-7 — any- one ' s ball game. It seemed as if the tide would turn when soon after Paul Cleary sneaked behind the Notre Dame safety man only to barely miss a sure-fire touchdown pass from Powers. The second half was different. On the first offensive play, Sitko, aided by great interference, galloped 76 yards for a score. The Trojan spark was dead. Another long Irish march, and an agonizing 92 -yard goalward sprint by Bob Livingston helped clinch matters. Insult to injury came when sub Irish tackle Al Zmijewski intercepted Bud Robertson ' s pitch-out and rambleel for the final Irish score. % This remarkable photo shows John Kobsetto, on ground, moving Leon Hart, Notre Danic s iiutsuiuc ciiU, out of the play, as Edsel Curry tip-toes around toward the line. Note the crushing block Ted Tannehill, foreground, is applying to an Irish defender. Trojans 7 Irish 3S Jim Bird John Rossetto Jack Kirby 3 " Oops! Michigan ' : spinninj; fullback. Jack Weisenburger, backs into the end zone as George Murphy makes a gazelle-like leap to prevent the Wolverine score. The Rose Bowl came, and with it a snarling, fighting Mich- igan Wolverine eleven that clawed the Trojans heyonil recog- nition, 49-0, before 93,000 awe-struck fans. It was the worst defeat in the history of the school. Of course, the Wolverines were favorites; of course, they should have won; but the manner in which they annihilated the Trojans was something terrifying in itself. Operating from the single wing, with fullback Jack Weisen- burger handing ofif the ball to either Bob Chappuis, Michigan ' s all-Amcrican halfback who completed 14 out of 24 passes, or Bump Elliot, a 1 68-pound speed merchant, Michigan roared up and down the Pasadena turf at will. Weisenburger himself tied the Rose Bowl record for touchdowns, spinning across the goal three times. Leading 21-0 at the end of the first half, the mighty maize and blue practically coasted in the second half. When Chappuis was, not throwing deep to Bob Mann or Dick Rikenburg, he was hurling deceptive jump passes over the middle to Bump Elliot or Howard Verges. What about the vaunted Trojan offense? The Michigan defensive team was as good in their department as the offensive eleven and except for one long Tro- jan march — 76 yards in all — in the second period that sputtered and died on the Wolverine 11-yard line, it was all Michigan. The Wolverines were perfection plus even in the conversion department, as sub-tackle Jim Brieske booted seven for seven for the Ann Arbor lads. It was a dismal ending to a good season, as the Trojans saw the glories of other Saturdays fade before the power of a great Michigan eleven. . UWIjBUBB EBEIBMe .m- ' . Deep in his own territory, Micky McCardle attempts to slip by one of those pesky Wolverines, but to no avail. Trojans Woiverines 49 Stan Cramer Bob Bastian Paul Salata Wilbur Robertsort 1 4e ' ' ' Card Section An all-coast selection at guard while playing for the Trojans in 1934, Coach Sax Elliot, as he did last season, molded the most powerful frosh five in Southern California. A hard drill master, Elliot coached the St. Mary ' s Preflight team dur- ing the war, and even today holds the job of Athletic Director at Beverly Hills high school along with his SC coaching chores. Long regarded as one of the game ' s most astute technicians, Coach Justin (Sam) Barry developed another formidable team at Troy during the 1947-48 season. The fact his boys were tabbed for the conference cellar did not bother " Smilin ' Sam " who patiently drilled his charges in the " Barry system, " and waited for results. Patience paid and Troy ended up the conference season in second place. Instru- mental in doing away with the center jump, Barry ' s name is a by-word whenever basket- ball authorities £;o into a confab. Seated Iclt m right: Bud Naslund, Bill Sharnian, tarl Wallis, Alex. Haiinuiii, Irecl Bcrtruni, Dick frey, Stan Christie, Joe White. Standing: Coach Barry, Ron Maley, Don Powars, Abe Androff, Al Conti, Gil Turnbull, Bob Kloppenbiirg, Stu Green, manager. 1947-48 SEASON RECORD SC Opponents 41 Sacramento Senators 51 49 Loyola 29 55 Loyola ... 37 63 St. Marys 30 50 ..Long Beach Elks 30 52. . Northwestern 46 38. Michigan 51 43. Niagra 46 48 La Salle 6l 41. LIU 44 39 Stanford 33 40.. California 53 56 UCLA .. 42 50 UCLA 51 54 Santa Clara .52 52 ..San Francisco .41 47. California 48 44 53 .....40 34 34 California ...58 68 UCLA 57 62;. UCLA ...46 WON, 14; LOST, 10 48 Stanford . 50 California 41 Stanford . 46 Stanford . Pre-Season Alex Hannum, Caplaht Bill Sharman Kred Bertrum Abe Androff The 1947-48 Trojan basketball opened their pre-conference play on the night of Dec. 5 in Sacramento, contesting the tough Sacramento Senators, class of the AAU circuit. Capt. Alex Hannum ' s 14 points was not enough to ward off the Solon attack, and the Trojans dropped their opener, 51-41. Returning home, the Troys had an easy time with Loyola, blasting the Lions in a twin series, 49-29 and 55-37. SC went into their next game with St. Marys on an even basis, but by completely controlling the backboard and thwarting the Gael ace, Frank Kudelka, Troy smothered St. Marys, 63-30. Hannum was high with 15 closely followed by Bill Sharman with 14. In their final tune-up game before shoving off on their eastern tour, Troy walloped the Long Beach Elks, 50-30. Opening against Northwestern in Chicago stadium before 12,000 screaming fans, the Card and Gold staged a last minute rally to nip the Wildcats, 52-46. Guard Earl Wallis was the Trojan spark, bucketing 13 points, 10 of which were made in the last 8 minutes. In a dull, lifeless encounter Troy was humbled by the Michigan Wolverines in Ann Arbor, 51-38. LInable to hit from the free throw line, SC bagged only 10 out of 25 gift shots, while Michigan banged in 19 out of 24 charir) ' tosses. Despite Bill Sharman ' s 18 digits, SC dropped a last minute tussle to an under-dog Niagara five, 46-43, in their next game. Following the Niagara loss, Troy was buried under a barrage of baskets by La Salle in Philadelphia, 61-48. Troy completed a dismal barnstorming trek by being edged out by Long Island University in Madison Square Garden. 44-41. ' Earl Wallis, 18, stretches to grab a rebound from an eager Bronco player, while Fred Bertrum, 7, looks on. Troy beat Santa Clara, 54-52, in the final three seconds of play. Alex Hannum, Troy ' s all-southern division center, cuts loose with his deadly left-handed hook shot during a tense moment in the Bronco fracas. Siantord Joe White Tabbed by pre-conference dopesters as a team that was destined for the cellar, Troy surprised the experts in their first conference start by turning back a favored Stanford five, 39-33. Trailing 20-14 at half-time, SC, sparked by Bill Shar- man ' s 15 point spree in the second half, caught the Indians witli six minutes left in the fray, and then pulled away to win. Traveling to Palo Alto for their next encounter, Troy out- lasted Everett Dean ' s cagers, 48-44. Unable to puncture Stanford ' s tight man-for-man defense in the first half, SC had to be content with an 18-17 half-time lead. With 8 minutes left in the contest, Joe White bagged a free throw and Troy managed to protect their slim lead until the game ended. Tired after their brilliant offensive against Cal, the previous evening, Sam Barry ' s boys had to go into a nerve-wracking last minute stall to ward off the Indians in their third game at the Olympic, winning 41-40. Boasting a 28-17 half-time lead, by virtue of some sharpshooting by Alex Hannum and Bill Sharman, Troy blew the lead the second half, but held on long enough to win. Troy couldn ' t miss from far out in their final game with the Indians, and after piling up a 22-9 advantage at the half, went on to win easily, 46-34, thereby sweeping the Stanford series. Abe Androff was high point man for the Trojans with 16, followed by Hannum with 11. Doing a Nijinsky through the air in an attempt to wrest the ball away from Indian Stephenson, 5, is Trojan forward Bill Sharman, 11. sc 39 Indians 33 sc 48 Indians 44 sc 41 Indians 40 sc 46 Indians 34 Troy ' s pudgy pointmaker, Abe Androff, leaps high in order to arch a shot over the ominous reach of a Stanford player. Trojan Don Powars looks as if he ' s going into the Russian kazotsky dance, while lending moral support to Androff. Ron Maley CaiUornia Bob Kloppciibiirf; Dick Frey Gil Turnbull California ' s big bad Bears, southern division champs, led by versatile Chuck Hanger and " Handy " Andy Wolfe had little trouble of disposing of the Trojans in their first game at the Olympic, blasting SC, 53-40. It was too much Chuck Hanger for the Troys, as the rangy forward bucketed 27 points for the evening, and effectively controlled the boards. Troy piled up a quick 9-3 lead, but Hanger Co. caught Troy before the half and were never headed. Before a howling, partisan crowd in the men ' s gymnasium at Berkeley, an underdog Trojan five, all but upset the mighty Bears, losing out in the final 15 seconds of play on Andy Wolfe ' s free throw, 48-47. At one time in the contest SC held a 25-15 lead thanks to some fancy shooting by Alex Hannum, Bill Sharman, and Earl Wallis, but the fast break- ing Bears closed the gap, and then with the score knotted a 47 all, edged the Card and Gold on Wolfe ' s gift shot. Troy ' s third game with Cal was a replica of the previous encounter, as SC was once again nosed out by the classy Berkeley five, 53-50. Cal ran Sam Barry ' s crew into the floor t!ie first half, piling up a 35-23 half-time lead. But the stub- born Troys, displaying the grittiest type of ball, came surging back in the second half to sew up the Bears at 48 all with two minutes left. Wolfe put the Bears ahead on a long onc- liander, but Freddy Bertram tied it up on a lay-up. At this point Bear Gordon Cuneo arched in a two-pointer, and when Earl Starder made good a free throw, the contest was history. Captain Hannum led SC in their brilliant second half assault, notching 20 points for the evening. With the soutiiern division title cinched, Cal made it four straight over a sluggish Trojan team in Berkeley, romping to a 58-34 win. It was the first time in the history of competi- tion between the two rivals that the Bears ever swept the scries. Cal ' s fast break and accurate shooting was too much for the " cold " SC quintet. up goes Alex Hannum, 19, Trojan center for a loose ball, passing a frustrated Bear who is on the way down. Interested spectator is Joe White, 10, SC forward. sc 40 1 Bears 53 SC 47 Bears 48 sc 50 Bears 55 sc 34 Bears 58 It ' s " Fearless " Freddy Bertrum, Trojan guard, flanked by Bears Andy Wolfe, 24, and Jim Smith, 13, driving toward the hoop for a lay-up. UCLA Dick Frey, left, and Bill Sharman, right, grope unsuccessfully for a wild rebound during a busy session in the Bruin game. Still smarting from the four defeats the Bruins hung on the Trojans last year, Coach Sam Barry ' s five took the bull by the horns in their first game with the Bruins at the Olympic, winding up on the long end of a 56-42 count. Trailing 25-20 at the half, Alex Hannum, Bill Sharman, and Joe White all got hot simultaneously in the second stanza, while the Bruins were falling to pieces, and a tight ball game ended up in a rout. With only 8 seconds remaining in a thrill-packed contest, Capt. Johnny Stanich, the Bruin ' s mighty mite, tipped in a rebound to hand Troy a 51-50 defeat. After the first six minutes of play, Troy never trailed, though the score was tied three times. With a minute and 15 seconds to play Troy held a 50-49 lead, thanks to Fred Bertram ' s charity toss, but then Bertram in turn fouled Bruin Dick West, giving the latter two free throws. Both were missed, but the second charity toss fell off the rim into Stanich ' sarms and the contest was iced. Capt. Alex Hannum was great in defeat bagging 23 points before leaving the game on 5 personals. Paced by the deadly shooting of pudgy forward, Abe And- roff, who hit the meshes for 25 points, Troy turned back the Bruins again, 68-57, and thereby clinched second spot in the southern division. It was a rough contest with Troy drawing 24 personal fouls to the Bruins ' 15. Bruin center George Stanich kept the UCLAns in the contest with 17 markers, but the brilliant backboard play of Alex Hannum, plus the amazing cje (jf AndrofT was too much for the Westwooders. Troy closed their 1947-48 conference season on a pleasant note, by completing overwhelming Wilbur Johns ' Bruins, 62- A(), thus annexing the cross-town series. Earl Wallis grabbed a lead for Troy late in the first half by banging in 4 consecu- tive field goals, and from there on in Troy won as they pleased. It was Capt. Alex Hannum ' s last game for the Card and Gold, and he responded by dumping in 14 points for leading scorer honors. The pride of Poiterville, Bill Sharman, outleaps an eager Bruin during the UCLA series. Troy took 3 out of 4 from their crosstown rivals this year. sc 56 Bruins 42 sc 50 Bruins 51 sc 68 Bruins 57 sc 62 Bruins 46 No, Alex Hannum, 19, is not portraying Mercury, the god of speed, but is notching two more points toward the Trojan cause. Leading Trojan scorers FT at- Total FG tempted FT PF Points Alex Hannum 108 102 47 71 263 Bill Sharnian 100 44 38 52 238 Abe Androff 89 58 38 39 216 Fred Bertram 37 47 26 61 100 Earl Wallis 36 36 21 59 93 Total Individual Time for 1947-48 Basketball Team Conference Min. Total Min. Bill Sharman 4131-2 77112 Alex Hannum 402 702 Fred Bertram 4001 2 725 ' 2 Earl Wallis 377 7061 2 Abe Androff 383V ' 2 685 2 Don Powars 1511 2 3061 2 Joe White 103 309 Dick Frey 77 199 ■ " P ' 1 s It ' s Alex ' s ball and Bruin George Stanich can do nothing about it. Looking particularly frustrated is Davage Minor, Bruin All-Coast se- lection, located to the right of Hannum. a sehail Troy ' s 1947 baseball team tied for the loop title with California and Rod Dedeaux played no small part in the Trojan ' nine ' s success. Former captain of the SC horsehiders in 1935, Dedeaux ' s friendly manner and voluminous storehouse of baseball savvy is known to all. The guiding hand behind Trojan baseball successes over iov the past decade has been Sam Barry. Year in, year out, thanks to Barry and his able assistant Rod Dedeaux, Trojan ball clubs have been the class of the CIBA circuit. As this is being written, Barry ' s nine is already pre-season favorites to capture another league title. I Heartened by the return of considerable material from the 1947 team, Coach Sam Barry anticipated a strong Trojan varsity nine in ' 48. Several switches in positions were made. Jim Brideweser was moved from second to shortstop, with Bill Lillie taking over third base. Henry Cedillos, reserve third-sacker in ' 47, became first-string first baseman. Capt. Hank Workman moved from right to left field, with Gail Henley trading about to the right side of the outfield. Art Mazmanian at second, Gordon Jones in center field and Bob Zuber and Bruce McKelvey at catchers were well-rooted. Top pitchers were Wally Hood, Dick Bishop, Tom Kipp and Maynard Horst. Chief reserves were infielders Mike Catron and Dave Haserot and outfielders Chuck Freeman and Chuck Pryor. 1st row — Art Mazmanian, Sergei Freeman, Dave Haserot, Rod Dedeaux, Hank Workman, Gordon Jones, Jay Roundy, Bob Zuber, Jack Waerntz. 2nd row — Mike Catron, Chuck Pryor, Bill Lillie, Dick Fedler, Maynard Horst, Bob Williams, Dick Scott, Wally Hood, Don Hardy, Gail Henley, Paul Salata, Hank Cedellos, Don Pender, Dick Bishop, Tom Kipp, Jim Grydewiser, Bruce McKelvey, Dick Salarno, Dick Koladjeski, Harry Gorman, Bob Kubby, Jerry Jones. Hank Workman An outstanding record against professional opponents during the spring training season marked the 19-48 base- ball season at Troy. With Wally Hood pitching in su- perior fashion, winning nine games without defeat, the Trojans turned back such teams as the Chicago White Sox, Cleveland Indians (B) , Seattle, Los Angeles and Hollywood. Top hands in professional baseball ranks termed the Trojans one of the very best college teams ever organized. Against college opponents the Trojans were outstanding, leading of f with easy triumphs over Pepperdine and Loyola and then blanking U.C.L.A., 13-0, in the C.LB.A. curtain-raiser. In this contest Hood limited the Bruins to five hits while the Trojan batters were having a field day at the plate. It was Troy ' s largest shutout win in league history and it was the eleventh baseball victory in a row at the expense of the Uclans. Bob Zuber Action shows Don Hardy, Trojan first baseman, attemp ting to elude the eager catcher for the L. A. Police nine. Hank Workman, Troy ' s slugging left-fielder, attempts a hook slide at the plate as batter Paul Salata watches. Gail Henley Dave Haserot After ending up all even with California for the 1947 California Intercollegiate Baseball Association title, the Trojans dropped a 5-2 game to the Bears that deter- mined which team would advance to the National Col- legiate playoffs. California then went all the way to win the N.C.A.A. pennant. In the league the Trojans managed to win but one out of four from the Bears, but against other teams did right well. Three-game series were swept from U.C.L.A. and Santa Clara, while the odd game was snatched in series with Stanford and St. Mary ' s. Wally Hood was the outstanding pitcher of the league in ' 47, winning four and not being charged with a defeat. Hank Workman, Archie Wilson and Gordon Jones ranked high in the batting averages at well over .300. The tie with the Bears marked Troy ' s eighth C.I.B.A. championship. Cap askew Jim Brideweser hits the dirt during a tense moment of the Bruin game Bruin third-baseman Doug Sale, nabs the throw a little too late in order to put out Hank Cedillos, Trojan first baseman. Freshman Baichall learn — lop row left to right: Jack (,raig, Howard Jones, Jack Williams, Glenn Dodge, Tom Tancredy, Coach Bill Crutchfield, Cas Sermack. Bottom row left to right: John Evanesevich, Warren Magnus, Don Boone, Bob Malanoff, and Tom Riach. Lester Vlahas I Dean Bartlett Cromwell first coached track at Troy in 1909 and has never coached elsewhere. He has coached at least one individual champion in every Olympic Games since 1912. His teams have won 12 National Collegiate titles, including nine in a row, 1935-43. Since 1930 his teams have never finished lower than second in N.C.A.A. meets. He has brought great honor both to himself and to the University of Southern California as head coach of the 1948 American Olympic track and field team. As the curtain rose on the Olympic track season of 1948 there was every indication that Southern Cahfornia would once again field an outstanding team. Mel Patton in the sprints, Wells DeLoach and Bob Chambers in the mid-distances, Roland Sink in the mile, Ron Frazier in the low hurdles. Bill Bayless in the shot put, Tom FoUis in the high jump and John Montgomery and Bob Hart in the pole vault were particularly promising. Bob Hager and George Beaman were other good sprinters, while John Anderson, Carmen Bova and Art Nash were valuable in the longer races. Ed Dittenbir in the discus, Edsel Curry and Dick Fordham in the broad jump and Lou Futrell and Dick Attlesey, high hurdlers, were others of top quality. 1st row— Dick Attlesey, David Fordham, Jim Slosson, William Walling, Andy Waterman, Bill Phelps, Don Ide, Karl Henning, Art Nash, Ken Ghant. 2nd row— Herb Sauermann, Bob Hager, Ronald Frazier, Tom FoUis, Lou Futrell, Ed Dittenbir, Ernie Series, John Anderson, Jean Platz, George Peterson. 3rd row— Jess Hill, coach. Jack McClean, Dick Rubin, Wells DeLoach, Art Aiello, Bob Chambers, John Sanders, John Montgomery, Mel Patton, John Cherry, John Bowen, Jo Scott, Roland Sink, Joe Amaya, Bill Bayless, George Ambrose, manager, Jack Spence, manager. Powerful Bob Chambers, the Los Gates running machine, is shown coppin§ the mile from teammate Carmen Bova in the Oxy dual meet. mm Bill Bayless The traditional Oxy meet opened the season and times and distances were only fair over a soft track. Then a dual meet was won at Arizona State (Tempe) with Mel Patton making his debut in a 21.9 220. The Long Beach Relays were interrupted by rain but not until Edsel Curry had won the broad jump and Bill Bayless had shown top form in the shot put. The Santa Barbara quartet won, thanks to Roland Sink ' s anchoring mile. In San Diego the local state college team was humbled with Patton running 9.5 and 20.8 and with big Bob Chambers breaking the tape in the 880 in Im. 55.2. Ron Frazier won the low hurdles in 24s. Ronald Frazier John Montgomery I J Roily Sink, Troy ' s premier miler for the past three seasons, hits the tape for another four-lap victory. For the second successive season the Trojan varsity track team wound up second to Ilhnois in the National Collegiate championships, but in individual achievements the SC team ranked high and also claimed the mythical national dual meet crown after turning back the Illini. Mel Patton officially tied the world record for the 100 at 9.4 in Modesto and thrice set a new university record for 220 yards at 20.4. In the nationals at Salt Lake City, Patton won the 100 in 9.7, with Bob Hart deadlocked for first in the pole vault at 14 feet. Wells DeLoach in the 440, Roland Sink in the two-mile, Ron Frazier in the low hurdles, Bill Bayless in the shot-put and Al Lawrence in the broad jump also placed. p ' Carmen Bova Art Nash i.ii. iiiaiia.ucr, an Juhiiion. W all Asli,i„li. Kijiard Man-;. John Stephens, John Robinson; George Ambrose, manager. 2nd row — John Rowan, Frank Johnson, Sam Nicholson, Norm Stocks, Wesley Seastrom, Jack Muff, Art Barnard, Jim Burress. 3rd row— Jess Hill, coach; Bob Mitchell, Bill Schackleford, Charles Lebold, Jack Barnes, John Brame, Art Rowan, Ronald Beyl, Paul Robinson, Bill Smith. CHHIS y _I -rj — - »- " r lU Straight (Uark surprised the tennis experts last spring by advancing to the semi-finals of the NCAA championships at Westwood — and he may come through again. Occidental, Arizona and Pepperdine and two junior college outfits from Los Angeles City College and Glendale were beaten by the SC tennis team prior to the opening of the confer- ence season. Coach Lou Wheeler experimented with his material, but for the most part utilized Arnold Saul for first singles duty. Oxy and Pep- perdine failed to score on the Trojans, while Arizona was beaten, 8-1. The opening match of the conference season was against Stanford, and the underdogs from Palo Alto inverted their order in a futile effort to win a match or two. The final score, however, was 9-0 for Troy, with Stan Alpert playing sixty singles for SC manag- ing to defeat the top-ranked Stanford man, Fred Lewis. Bob Perez played No. 1 singles for SC and won with ease. Bob Perez Arnold Saul Jean Feigenbaum Russell Harris Gil Shea Phil Tunnell I Jean Feigenbaum is one of Troy ' s most consistenc net performers. im mk ■ if i ' :v :i. .i " ' fHtmtHj •a fl - Fred Cady, Coach 1st row — Myron Jones, Jr., Manager; Rube Wolf, William Saunders, George Karan, Tom Harabedin, Cliff Hughes, Harold Gregory, Howard Conkling. 2nd row — Jim McCurry, Sr. Manager; Harry Messenheimer, Don Hughes, Ace Burns, Ronald Grey, Mario Mercado, Wallace Wolf, Richard Sherman, Hank Walrond, Fred Cady, Head Coach; Gordon Warner, Frosh Coach. The forecast for the swimming season of 194s was remarkably similar to that of the pre- vious season, with the three stars of ' 47 still on hand. The veteran Rube Wolf was back for the backstroke, Harry Messenheimer still was tops in the breaststroke, and Don Hughes was the leading free style sprinter. Together they also teamed up as a devastating medley relay trio. Wolf and Hughes, together with Bob King and Hank Walrond, made up the free style relay quartet which also was plenty speedy. The team appeared weak in the free-style distances, but had Harry Perry and Tom Hairabedian avail- able for diving. New school records in the two relay events appeared very probable when the swim season really got under way in earnest. Pictured, left to right, are: Harry Messenheimer, SPAAU record holder in the 100-yard breaststroke; Rube Wolf, Jr., who is considered to be one of the best backstroke artists on the Pacific Coast; and Marvin (Ace) Burns, transfer from Fullerton J. C. and Troy ' s outstanding furlong prospect. Hank VTalrond, left, and Cliff Hughes, right, two freestyle specialists churn through the waters of the SC pool during a workout. Coach Fred Cady ' s medley relay threesome of Rube Wolf, Harry Mes- senheimer and Don Hughes, facing some of the outstanding units in the nation, placed fifth in the National Col- legiate meet at Ann Arbor. They swam the 300 yards in 2m. 59.1s., which is under the university record, although not officially recognized as such because it was not a winning performance. In qualifying for the final race they elim- inated two top teams from Ohio State and Yale. An important pre-season dual meet against Fullerron J. C. was won, while the Trojan trio won individual honors in a number of independent A. A. U. meets. Young Wally Wolf, a freshman and the brother of Rube, was another Trojan swimmer to gain much attention although he was not yet eli- gible for varsit) ' competition. He won the district senior A. A. U. title in the 440-) ' ard free st} ' le and gained other honors at the longer free style distances. Don Hughes Rube Wolf Harr ' Messenheimer Hank Walrond Clifif Hughes Bob King Buzz Chenipeys, George Hathway and Hank Walrond make the big leap Buzz Chempeys Tom Harbedian Jim McCurry, Manager h. Vi mam t ■. y ' f Frosh FootbaU Jess Hill, Coach 9 SC Opponents Oppon. 26 Terminal Island Navy - - - - 7 Stanford Freshmen 19 12 California Freshmen 13 52 Trojan Jayvees 14 13 U.C.L.A. Freshmen 13 110 Won 2, Lost 2, Tied 1 59 Front row left to right— Jimmy Lewis, Manager; Jerry Braun, Trainer; Edwin Richardson, " Chips " Osborne, Ralph Pucci, John Albini, Robert Mendenhall, Dick Mclntyre, Walter Ashcraft, Frank Kinda, Paul Jenican, Robert Dahl, Wes Walsh, Richard Barnard, Hilton Green, Manager; Andy Frick, Manager. 2nd row " Hap " Pitkin, Jerry Todd, Howard Hamilton, Robert Reading. Carl Mahakian, Robert Gaines, Richard Peinado, Wallace Netzley, Buster Cryer, Robert Downs, Al Debbas, Robert Earl, Richard Paden. 3rd row — Sylvester Heinbert, Line Coach; Robert McGee, Robert Kolf, Dean Schneider, Wesley Seastrom, Bard Berry, Tom Tolman, Joseph Green, Garland Peed, Larry Wolf, Donald Boone, Calvin Clarke, Starley Bush. Arnold Klein. Jim Callanan. End Coach; Jess Hill, Head Frosh Coach. 4th row James Middleton, Joseph Egan, Altan Wilson, Arthur Barnard, Robert Daniels, Bruce Wiker. John Saunders, Jim Bligh, Reed Schultz, Mike Moropolis, Jerry Dahms, John Griffin, Stanley Dow, Daniel Schiavone, Henry Colo. Bob Kolf, 15, and Arnie Klein, 21, close in on a hard-driving Stanford back during the Trobabe-Papoose encounter at the Coliseum. FINAL STANDINGS Team W L T Stanford Frosh - - - - 2 1 U.C.L.A. Frosh - - - - i 2 California Frosh - - - - 1 2 So. Calif. Frosh - - - - 2 1 Coach Jess Hill ' s freshman footballers of ' 47 didn ' t have much to crow about, excepting for the final game of the year they tied the U.C.L.A. freshmen and thus kept the Brubabes from tie- ing with Stanford for the conference division first-year championship. Ralph Pucci ' s touch- down burst and a pass from Bob Kolf to Al Debbas provided Troy ' s two touchdowns in the 13-13 deadlock with Kolf passing to Wes Walch for the vital extra point. A close game was dropped to the Cal frosh at Berkeley, 13-12, while the unbeaten Stanford first-year gridders submerged the locals, 19-7. All the points in this game were scored in the first half as Stan- ford seemed to be able to gain at ease around ends. Two passes labeled for touchdowns were dropped to cost the Trojans a chance of edging the California team. Pucci scored both touch- downs for the Trobabes. Two non-league games were played. Terminal Island Navy was drubbed, 26-0, and the Jayvees were mangled, 52-14. At the end of the year Bob Downs was elected honorary captain of the team. Downs played guard. Arnie Klein pulli down a pasi from Bob Koli and out ot the waiting arms of Al Debbas, 33, Trobabe halfback. Frosh Basketbaii Sax Elliott, Coach Standing, left to right: Ron Lutzskow, manager; Bill Meever, Jack Brennan, Herni Sater, Al Linnick, lerry Simmons, Bob Kolf, and Coach Sax Elliott. Kneeling, left to right: Herman Sieger, Bud Doty, Tom Riach, Doug Smith, and Joel Fisher. Coach Sax Elliott ' s Trojan freshman basketball team won 13 games in a l6-game schedule and managed to break even in the annual series against the Bruin babes, each team winning twice. Los Angeles City College, previously beaten by the Trobabes, handed the frosh the other defeat. With Bob Kolf as guard scoring 16 points, the Trobabes beat the Bruin frosh in the first game of the series, 56-54. Forward Al Linnick tallied 14 and Tom Riach, forward, 12, for the winners. The next night Kolf came up with 18 points, but this time the Brubabes won, 51-46. In the third game of the series, Riach, shifted to center, and Bud Doty, guard, got hot to lead the Trobabes to a 49-39 triumph. Riach had 12 and Doty 12. But in the final game the Bruin frosh tied up the series with a thrilling 52-50 win, although SC had led at the half, 31-27. In the final game of the season against the highly rated Loyola freshmen, the Trobabes won by a single point, 47-46. Riach tallied 15 points. Earlier in the sea- son the Loyolans had been turned back, 66-57. Highest scoring win of the season occurred against the Long Beach Proctors, A. A. U. team, with the freshmen chalking up a 70-15 win. A 55-50 upset was recorded over 20th Century-Fox, although the latter team was not fully represented that evening. S.C. 39 Los Angeles City College 32 S.C. 66 Loyola Freshmen 57 S.C. 64 El Camino J.C. 37 S.C. 70 Long Beach Proctors 45 S.C. 55 20th Century-Fox 50 S.C. 67 Beverly Hills H.S. 31 S.C. 48 Glendale College 40 S.C. 51 Pepperdine Freshmen 33 S.C. 56 U.C.L.A. Freshmen 54 S.C. 46 U.C.L.A. Freshmen 51 S.C. 56 Los Angeles City College 57 S.C. 49 El Camino J.C. 35 S.C. 49 U.C.L.A. Freshmen 39 S.C. 50 U.C.L.A. Freshmen 52 S.C. 47 Loyola Freshmen 46 81.3 Won 13, Lost ,3 659 Bud Doty goes high for a rebound during the Trojan-Bruin fracas at the Shrine. Other Trobabes in the picture are Bob Kolf, left, and A! Linnick, extreme right. Brubabe Ed Sheldrake vainly attempts to steal the ball from Trobabe center Tom Riach. Dick Irmas, Bruin, and Harm Sater, Trojan, sprawl on the floor during the cross-town series tussle. CoEi I W illis O. Hunter, Coach Conference competition in golf was not scheduled until late in the spring. Two non-conference matches opened the season and resulted in Trojan triumphs over Arizona and Loyola. Bob Travenick became the No. 1 Trojan golfer when he shot a 289 in the pre-season squad tournament over the 72-hole route. He finished up with two rounds of 71 strokes each. Travenick wound up with an 1 1 -stroke bulge on Paul Carter, who was top man on the 1947 Trojan team and the only SC man to qualify for match play in the conference tourna- ment. Don Reed, Lee Higginson, Jim Ireland and Dale Norquist rounded out the line-up with Travenick and Carter against Loyola. Greg Kelly, Jack Edmundson and Alton ZuTavern were other prominent Trojan golfers. Bob Lamb, Manager Left to right — Jack Edmondson, Arnie Bail, Bud Zutavern, Dale Norquist, Don Reid, Greg Kelly, Paul Carter, Bob Travenick, Bill Vaughn, Chris Honan. Greg Kelly Don Reid Bob Travenick Paul Carter Jack Edmondson Charles Graves, Coach 1st row — Harry Shirler, Joe Solnit, Richard Thomas, Ken Foreman, Rob- ert Pearce, Anthony Jordan. 2nd row — Arnold Mendoza, Stan Rapaport, Mai Florence, Philip Bloom, Henry Porras, James Clark, Henry Levin, John Adams, Paul Vidmar. 3rd row — David Geiser, Jay Ballan- tyne, Dewilton Parker, Jerry Todd, Jim Burress, Ervin Ziff, Malcolm Nason, Ronald Eppersen, Erwin Tup- pan. Trojan gymnasts who represented SC in the NCAA meet at Chicago are Jim Clark, parallel bars, Dave Heiser, horizon- tal bar, and Ken Foreman, who set a new NCAA meet record in the rope climb. High in the air is Jim Clark perform- ing his specialty on the parallel. Dick Ford, Manager James Clark David Heiser Dewilton Parker Jerry Todd I Water Poio Buster Bruce Rube Wolf } i, " ooc % S Ed Finney t;C;) Jack lirickson Dick Kohlhase Although the water polo team failed to win the conference divisional title, the SC septet managed to win at least one game from every conference opponent. California was turned back in the opener, 9-7, and then Stanford, ulti- mate champion, was upset 11-9 in overtime. In the north, however, both games were dropped. Stanford won, 6-5, and California came through, 9-5. Both games against U. C. L. A. were won by the Trojans, 12-9 and then 17-10. In the latter game Dick Kohlhase registered 8 goals. The Trojans wound up second in the standings. Ed Finney at goal, Jack Erickson at center back. Rube Wolf as sprint and Kohlhase at forward were Trojan standouts. The Trojan freshmen also organized a water polo team coached by Gordon Warner, and won its top contest against the Bruin babes, 20-7. Reed McClellan scored 1 goals for the Trobabes. 1st row, left to right — Jakeway, Hughes, D., Tanquary, Hohlhase, Erickson, Hughes, C, Hansen, Coker. 2nd row, left to right — Wirtz (Freshman Manager), McCurry (Junior Manager), Partridge (Senior Manager), Hathaway, Champheys, King, Reed, Wolf, Royer, Cameron, Finney, Warner (Asst. Coach). Action was fast and furious during this Stanford-SC water polo fracas. ii sure liad u worried in that first half, Jeff, Sports Highiights Don Clark gets outstanding lineman award. Ty Cobb gives Rod the word. G AfHPVS r t u i •Tea Charming ADPi Jea Morf climaxed her campus career as ASSC Vice-President, originally being active in AWS, Trojan Amazons, Mortar Board, and the ASSC Senate. She is also past President of her sorority. As Campus First Lady, she was highly successful in handling All-U social functions, proving that for years SC has not had a servant such as this genuine Helen of Troy. ?« ' " K Juiia Delta Gamma Julia Millikan, besides keeping up with world atomic problems in the CAI, was a member of the ASSC Senate, AWS Cabinet, Phrateres, the Council of Religion, and Trojan Ama- zons, but her true abilities were shown as President of the YWCA. Her pleasing smile, friendliness, and hard work brings to her the honor of being a Helen of Troy. Beiiy Pleasant Betty Miller of the Thetas, was Trojan Amazon President. As a member of the ASSC Senate, her many decisions were carefully thought out just as when she was an able officer in AWS and Women ' s Court Chief Justice. Besides being active in the Secretarial Club, her grade average was well above " B. " Thus, she was tapped for Mortar Board and deserves her selection as one of the seven outstanding senior women. Barbara I Barbara Thompson ' s return to SC was marked by her election as Pi Phi President. A Trojan Amazon, she can look back to her early days when she was Vice-President of the AWS and the interim when she departed to go south of the border to the University of Mexico, but rhumba rhythms and muchachos were not everything, and back she came to her Alma Mater, where she has been designated Helen of Troy. Diane Delta Gamma Diane Lockhart has done her share at Troy. Though she was busy as 1947 El Rodeo Editor, her membership in Trojan Amazons and Key and Scroll did not detract from her studies as an International Relations major; her scholastic success is shown by her being tapped by Mortar Board, of which she was Vice-President. This Helen of Troy also acted as a delegate to the NSA Congress in Madison, Wisconsin. Betty Jo In the short time the Alpha Phi ' s have been at SC, they have always managed to develop outstanding campus representatives. Betty Jo LeSieur has distinguished herself in Panhellenic as her house President, besides being a member of Trojan Amazons, Phrateres, the Christian Science Club, and Gamma Alpha Chi. In her senior year she efficiently handled the sorority Homecoming decorations. B. Jo, as she is affection- ately called by her friends, is indeed a Helen of Troy. Penny Brunette Penny Caras has been a shining light in women ' s activities for some time. Commencing with her work in Phrateres, she was later tapped for Trojan Amazons and selected as Key and Scroll leader. In her senior year, she was Mortar Board President and member of the ASSC Senate. Her sincere attitude and ability for coming through has endeared her and thus her selection as a Helen of Troy. Twelve units minimum The payoff. From far and near . . . Got a handkerchie i- Kt BV ■■P W ; " f ■ p H B ■ T 5t ' it •1 H Hn j B H M m M 1 PCSQ 1 | ,f| 4 i M JIh ' 1 ft i 1 I ! ■ 1 g 1 m 1 1 1 Ijj Li ■ - ' . ad 1 1 K that watermelon? All for me? combine to form Presents. Frosh chances weighed as campus gals parade. ! f- ' T .1 1 - ' iicn maul at FroshSoph Braw 1. Pi Lams gird for Notre Dame slams Does a full house take a royal flush Champ and his trophy. Take your pick Millet conies through at I.F.C. meet Autographs later. H g llll ijj H g j I iWWHUtUJi Graduate procession to the Coliseum; sheepskins and new careers. raAHtzAticns n Mnteriraiernity Council Ut row — Acacia: Earle Risdon. ,! ) ». tpiiloii Pi: Jack Vinik, H. Cowen. Alpha Rho Chi: Ward R. Hulnian, Robert Y. Meyer. Bt:ta I hi ' la Pi: John R. Moore, William G. Steele. 2nd row — Chi Phi: Morey Thomas. Dfltu Chi: Parnell Curry, John Schuster. Delta Sigma Phi: Robert A. Maxwell, Sydney Handy. Delta Tan Delta: Bill De Ridder. Kappa Alpha: Bill Arendt. ird row — Grafton Tanquary. Kappa Alpha Psi: Paul Reynolds, Julius Brown. Kappa Sigma: Al Sterns, Jerry Hanes. Lambila Chi .Alpha: Don Evans, Mike Banta. hh row — Phi Delta Chi: Benton Clifford. Phi Delta Colony: Bob Richardson, Grant Lindell. Phi Kappa Psi: Frank De Marco, Don Buckner. Phi Kappa Tan: Ben Brewer. 5th row — Bill Montieth. Phi Sigma Kappa: Howard Lloyd, Vincent Porter. Pi Kappa Alpha: Gene Maddocks, Whitey Fruhling. Pi Lamhtla Phi: Daniel Gam. 6th row — Nisan Matlin. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Rea Rawlins, Bob Perkins. Sigma Chi: Jim Young. Sigma Nil: Rex Geise, Robert Hickle. 7th row — Sigma Phi Delta: Roy Stephens, Hank Moreno. Sigma Phi Epsilon: Johnny Davis, Ralph Townsend. Tau Delta Phi: Norman Krevoy. Ta t Epsilon Phi: Marvin Matlin. Hth row — Theta Chi: Jack C. Graves, Lee Streit. Theta i: Bill Bretz, Harry Cook. Zeta Beta I an Aubrey Kaplan, Robert Lubetkin. ' J Dr. Albert Zech Fraternity Coordinator Rea Rawlins Fall President Bob Perkins Spring President Autumn, 1947, saw the election of SAE Rea Rawlins as Inter-Fraternity president. The semester was highhghted when the campus group hosted the Western States Regional I.F.C. Co-chairmen were Norman Hawes, Theta Xi, and Zeta Beta Tau Al Kotler. Addresses were given by Chancellor von KleinSmid, Dean Warren, and Roland Maxwell, the national president of Phi Kappa Tau. Climax of the conference was the Inter-Fraternity Ball staged at the Santa Monica Ambassador. After the convention ended, the Inter-Fraternity Council was faced with formulation of by-laws for their constitution. Since last year, when Phi Delta Chi was incorporated into the group, three fraternities — Tau Delta Phi, Phi Delta Theta, and Lambda Chi Alpha, have joined. Bob Perkins came in as Inter-Fraternity leader for the spring semester. Schiering reposes. f n . " " » n Conference panel leaders. Acacia 1st row — Graduate: Robert Smith. Seniors: Wayne Augspurger, Rob- ert Baker, Robert Fox, William James, George Mattes. 2nd row — Stanley Scott. Juniors: Harvey Amos, Victor Basile, Don- ald Blomberg, Robert Boeke. 3rd row — Wallace Butterfield, Ar- lington Carter, Preston Evans, Earl Risdon, Harold Segerstrom. 4th row — Leonard Tubach, How- ard Wagner. Sophomores: Carey Cowart, James Lynn, Earl Mitchell. 5th row — Wayne Montgomery, Donald Morgan, John Swanson. Freshmen: Richard Barschel, Jack Gomary. • If And the charter ll1ake it official Men of Acacia, under the guidance of Earl Risdon, spent a considerable amount of rime renovating their newly acquired 28th street home. In campus activities, Trojan Knight Howard Wagner brought charming Jo Stafford and the Chesterfield Supper Club to the students of Troy during Homecoming. Bill James was an applicant for a Rhodes Scholarship, which proves that some fraternity men do read books at night and George Mattes was elected to serve as President of the School of Public Administra- tion. After the Cal game, incidentally, Acacia brother Preston Evans had a little tussle with a sailor. He was last heard roaring, " I ' ll be Home for Christmas, " as some Trisco " strong-arm " men took him away. Many get-togethers were held during the year, but outstanding was the dinner-dance at the Lakewood Country Club. Acacia takes a prize Earl Risdon Future interiors lUpha Epsiion Pi O d Atfe r %1 ' Jr mmMi - T - -pf ' 4 h 1st row — Graduates: Harold Dia- mond, Stanley Nussbaum. Seniors: Thomas Barnett, Gerald Drum, Jerome Ensle, Norwood Good- man, Bernard Gottlieb. 2nd row — Bernard Loeb, Murray Reich, Jack Vinik. Juniors: Robert Chernovc, Harold Cowen, Samuel Hartog, Murray Kert. 3rd row — Ruby Menakere, Matthew Nestler, Marco Pollner, Morris Savich, Semour SitkofF, Joseph Slavitt, Arthur Sloanc. 4th row — Irvin Sochet, Leonard Tartakowsky, Sidney Weidberg. Sophomores: Arthur Bramson, Howard Diamondstein, Samuel Goldstein, Raymond Hess. 5th row — Joseph Kacher, Melvin Morrison, Alan Ravinsky, Robert Rubinstein, Alan Silver, Hiller Silver. 6th row — Daniel Rosen, Martin Sobel, Irving Stern, Philip Stern, Gerald Stitch, Arthur Turk. 7th row — Marvin Turk, Glen Wolfe. I ' reshmen: Charles Aberle, Stuart Barnet, Hartley Gaylord, George Katz. 8th row — Leland Finkelstcin, Charles Posber, Samuel Robinson, Jules Rosenthal, Edward Rubin, Jack Spund. I Waltzing Matilda. In November, sixty-one AEPi men, who were lead by mustachioed Jack Vinik, decided they would be BUMS, so they threw a par ty and celebrated. And Bernie Gott- lieb was official campus representative for the smooth tasting products of Guzzler ' s, Incorporated. Also during the fall, there was a successful exchange with the SC AEPhi ' s. After the new semester started and rushing was going on, Hal Cowan was chosen as president with Marco Pollner as second-in-charge. Busy Seymour Sitkoff was trying to figure out the pathological why ' s and wherefores of people. The AEPi-Phi Sigma Sigma alliance was strengthened through the efforts of devil Frada Weyen. There was a big dance last year, as well as informal parties at the Scarfl street abode, plus an initiation celebration. A E n Why doesn ' t the dog grin? Jack Vinik A wheel pulls strings. JUpha Rho Chi 1st row — Seniors: Ward Htlman, Kenneth Hohmann, Edward Jen- kins, E. Morales Serrano, Paul Tay. 2nd row — Charles Wornihoudt. Juniors; James Goodwin, Jack Gray, William Hobba, William Livingston. 3rd row — Fred McDowell, Robert Meyer, John Ross, Ralph Wake- field. Sophomores: Bettler Bald- win. 4th row — Gordon Beach, Thomas Gould, Rex Hamilton, William Hickman, Lloyd Johnson. i 5th row — William Laffin, Melford Morgan, Richard Stoddard, Hey- wood Wynne. Freshmen: Jack Houde. 6th row — Pierre Koenig, Kenneth Norwood, Bill Phillips, Jack War- ner. Music hath tharni Alpha Rho Chi architects, under the direction of Building Chairman Johnny Ross, remodeled their house this year. Through original efforts, the brothers planned and built all additions. House president Ward Helman and Fred Briggs guided house policy, and social hotdog Bill Hickman planned a well-staged New Year ' s Eve affair. Eager business man Glen Krebs really put forth a lot of effort and fraternity spirit during the school year. Campus famed Knights Ed Jenkins and Bill Hobba, co- ordinated the famous SC card stunts during the fall football season. Brother Jenkins also contributed his work on the construction of the awesome Trojan Horse, which took the best fraternity prize during Homecoming. Andronicus chapter socially cli- maxed the year with a Spring Formal at the Bel-Air Hotel and a Pledge-Active dance at " Old Vienna " in Eagle Rock. A P X APX Hong Kong Blues Ward Helman Who played that card. ' Beta Theia Pi 1st row — Gradual e: Rithard Moore. Seniors: Granville Abbott, lohn DiSarro, Ted Naftzger, Stan- icy Sebring. Juniors: Richard Ar- cher, William Birnic. 2nd row — Jim Craig, Fred Custer. Clifford Hughes, Gage Illo, David Lusk, Donald Robertson, William Steele. 3rd row — Dewey Tackaberry, Wil- liam Taylor, Gilbert TurnbuU. Sophomores: Dan Andes, David Archer, William Boner. 4th row — William Bringham, Harry Cameron, William Cathcart, George Gearn, Forrest Gillespie, Richard Gorman. 5th row — Kenneth Grant, Jim Griffin, Robert Hill, Raymond Hunter, Paul Jenkins, Kenyon Lee. 6th row — Andrew Maree, William Overpeck, William Paynter, Ray Pourchot, James Powers, Jay Reed. 7th row — Byron Reynolds, James Thompson, James Thornburg, John Tomlinson. Freshmen: Fred Bogy, Bruce Douglas. 8th row — Hank Escher, Charles Forbes, Peter Hallock, Gerry Hal- verson, Stewart Lapp, Bruce Le- Bold. 3,. 7 - : Masquerading Betas Leading the Beta house as spring President was Bill Steele. Besides having their 19 17 charter gran ted, the Betas garnered a pledge class, which has such outstanding personalities as Stewart " Woody " Lapp and Water Polo player Jay Reed. Campus wheels were Knight Ted Naftzger and Don Robertson, International Relations prexy. But house excitement carne from the pledges. Johnny DiSarro is still choking over the little excursion he had to Redlands one evening last fail. Informal house queen according to Woody, was Dick Moore ' s Sarong Girl, Virginia Bates. " As long as we ' ve got her, " said starry-eyed Mr. Lapp, " What else is there to live for? " Socially the house was sparked by the successful December house warming, which was staged by Hawaii ' s Granny Abbott. B © n Glory Boys Dick Moore Tahitian Memories ¥3- ' i Chi Phi 1st row — Graduate: Donald Wild man. Seniors: Robert Butz, C Cologne, Jim Corones, Hal Hodges, Jim Hodges, Tom Lovell. FT] W r 2nd row — Verle Lubberden, Bob Miles, Ken Milette, Roland Sink, Web Smith. Paul Wildman, Roger Williams. 3rd row — Juniors: John Alden- brook, Ed Beaubier, Al Bergum, Kenny Burns, George Cathcart, George Cox, George Dearing. 4th row — Jack Golden, Dave Griesel, Paul Hinchcli£fe, Jerrj- Jakway, Walt Lauterbach, Earl Little, Virgil Lubberden. 3th row — Willard Magnuson, George Milligan, George Moore, Dale Morrison, Carl Nielsen, Don Roop. 6th row — Howard Roop, Jim Smith, Jim Stricklin, Morey Thomas, Harlan Vague. Sopho- mores: Burt Bacon. 7th row — Bill Butz, Gene Charles, Jim Clardy, Bill Clark, Dave Hase- rot, Hal Howard. Sth row — Bill Hunt, Roger John- son, Henry Knudsen, John Mc- Pherson, John McVey, Bill Mays. yth row — George Morzov, Phil Quarre, Ed Roemer, Dick Sargent, rreshmen: Ed Alt, Wes Walch. KC tl Jackie poses at winter formal. ' 47-48 was a banner Chi Phi year with Paul Wildman as student body president and Trojan Knight Morey Thomas, El Rodeo editor as well as being fall house presi- dent. And commencing her fourteenth year as house mother is Sue Branan. Summer- time saw the house interior being redecorated with much needed plans for a house addition being formulated. All was not so tranquil with the sounds of Khachaturian ' s " Saber Dance " floating through the house at three o ' clock in the morning from the recorder of George Dearing. Then, too, " Teddy Bear " Roop spent most of his time trying to convince people his first name was really Howard. A winter formal was staged in the Palm Room of the Santa Monica Miramar Hotel, as a climax to their bi-monthly parties. X D Collegiate life. Morey Thonia ' ; " Chiefie " gagsters Itella Chi 1st row — Seniors: Bev Boerner, Bill GuUey, Harold Heinley, Don Peterson, John Schuster, Jack Stevens. 2nd row — John Sutton, William Winn. Juniors: Al Bertelson, Parnell Curry, Arthur Gorton, John Grahan. 3rd row — Will Kanagy, Jack Lingenberg, Jim Merrick, Ralph Rankin, Lee Shannon. 4th row — Carl Sturzenacker, Ed Vierheilig, Robert Worley. Sopho- mores: Oscar Gutheil, Hugh Hen- derson. 5th row — Cordon Jones, George Kenny, James Lamhofer, Henry Macker, John Sainsevain. 6th row — Frank Sunofsky, George Wood. Freshmen: Robert Ham- mond, John Klock, Bob Marino. f Happy Hearts at Pi Phi-Delta Chi Valentine Ball Parnell Curry, Delta Chi fall prexy, sped around campus trying to dispell rumors that brothers Bob Worley and Ed Vierheilig were Navajo Indians. The social season started off with the Alpha Phi exchange, and later, operator Jim Lamdoffer led his brothers from party to party. Gordon Jones declared constantly " I ' m so healthy, " and Frankie Sunofsky, what with all his headaches, just took another aspirin and kept going. In a little northern California burg, San Francisco, there ' s a hotel, the Palace, where one of the brothers tried to pledge the manager during the trip to the Cal game. Extended rushing. Spending time elsewhere, Ed Vierheilig was senator-at-large. An- other big house affair was held during the Christmas holidays and the school year ended with the fraternity spring formal. A X Interior Decorating Parnell Curry " Sweet Adeline " J fi ' y Deiia Siffma Phi 2TM 2 , M , llk 1st row — Seniors: Don Critchlow, Thomas DePaolo, Crosby Doe, Le- Roy Fiebiger, John Huckins, Rob- ert Latham, Gerald Mahoney. 2nd row — John McCaughin, Cort- land Morris, Otis Pruett, Roymond Rhode, ( arl Von Buelow, Don Yockey. Juniors: William Alberts. 3rd row — John Allen, William Bashford, Donald Bell, Bob Con- verse, Robert Dickey, Albert Ellis, Frank Ferris. 4th row — Robert Hamer, Donald Henderson, Charles Jones, Bib Knight, Lester Kranhold, Grelun Landon, Robert Maxwell. 5th row — David Moorhead, Geo. Schmidt. Sophomores: Richard Ackley, James Beazley, Robert Gex, Edward Gibbs, James Gray. 6th row — Sydney Handy, Lee Hol- comb. Ken Korman, Richard Law- ton, Robert McAlexander, Douglas Morgan, Robert Park. 7th row — James Phelan, James Ryckman, William Scarlott, Oran Shannon, James Sloan, Lyle Smith, George Strohecker. 8th row — Donald Valentine, Don- ald VanDeerlin, Paul Wilson. Treshmen: Michael Beckwith, Rob- ert Bronte, Howard Caudle, Wil- liam Harlow. 9th row — Kenneth Hayes, Richard Podmore, Charles Port, Donald Prochnow, Richard Walker, Don- ald Williams. I " We ' re looking over a four-leaf clover. " Moving into their new abode on 30th and University, the Delta Sig ' s launched the social season with many parties. Later in the autumn, the annual Carnation Ball was staged in the sophisticated atmosphere of the Bel-Air Hotel. House president Bob Maxwell devoted so much time to making his blue Chewy coupe glitter, that people thought he was affiliated with a super car-washing palace. There was an exchange with the DeeZees, which was complete with fake money, and Las Vegas gambling tables. All the brothers were busy constructing the patio, the scene of future dancing parties. All the brothers, that is, except the three on crutches. And Active Ed Gibbs courted three delightful ladies from the Row, simultaneously. A Z D A real sport. Bob Maxwell " Cleanup " Deita Tau Deita ' ' 3 .? -r ' - lb fp . ' 1st row — Gradiiutc-s: Harry Astor, C;harles Guichard, George Jess. Sell ion: Robert Brigps, Hugh Carr, Ralph demons. Bob Collins, John Dodd. 2nd row — John Fosterling, James Green, Lem Hall, Jack Herron, Wil- liam Herron, Fred Knell, Charles McCarthy, Douglas McDonald, Jack Morris. 3rd row — Richard Nedrow, Jay Perrin, Richard Purviance, Allan Reid, Lawrence Vivian. Jiinion: Arthur Astor, Robert Breckenridge, William DeRidder. 4th row — Ed Forbes, Dave Gregg, Robert Lopino, James Martin, Bud Masters, Roy McLeod, Bill McMa- hon, Jim Snyder. 5th row — Fred Wagner, Jack Woodbury. Sophomores: Harry Anderson, Bill Bradley, Roger Bond, Jim Bowersox, Robert Bu- chanan, Bob Christensen. 6th row — Monroe Clark, John Da- vis, Roger Duitsman, Hugh Green- up, William C. Hart, Sid Hoskins, Ham Langley, Robert Lesnett. ; ' th row — Bill McEwan, George Mitchell, Jim Mitchell, Jim Moore, Jack Mullan, Larry O ' Neill, Bob Patten, William Power. 8th row — George Reay, Jud Rob- erts, Newt Russell, Bill Saunders, Al Smith, Tom Smith, Sam Spence, Don Thomas. 9th row — Bill Warfield, Dick Whiteside, Davis Whiting, Robert Wilcox, Guthrie Worth, l-icshnieii: Ken Childs, Dick Finley. 10th row — Charles Goodspeed, Dick Logan, Tom Martin, Jesse McHam, OUie Mitchell, Bob Ur- ban, Tom Wilson. Just relaxing. Crooning Delta Tau men were led at school ' s beginning by O.P. ' s own Bill De Ridder. This hot dawg finally located himself on a comp list of a local cigarette distributor. Delt glory boys included Blue Key Fred Knell, who headed the College of LAS; men ' s Council leader was Dick Purviance and AMS Vice-President was Charlie McCarthy, who is no relation to the famous blockhead. Jay Perrin and Jim Snyder were on the Varsity football team. Prominent social event was the December Formal at the Miramar Hotel. Also outstanding was the Shipwreck party in San Marino, where several of the brothers and their dates involuntarily took to the swimming pool fully clad. A T A George in a jeep. Bill DePUdder Kappa JUpha ' -f-s » ' ' KS 1 St row — Seniors: Neal Amsdcn, William Arendt, Steve Crosby, Jack Fesmire, Dave Gardner, Edward Haskell, Darryl Kaun. 2nd row — Joe Keppler, David Lloyd, John McEwen, William Middleton, James O ' Brien, Tom Quayle, Pat Rauen. 3rd row — Dick Reed, Owen Sef- fern, Jim Slosson, Mort Smith, Kenny Tipton, Henry Workman. Juniors: Thomas Baird. 4th row — Bill Betz, B. J. Bird, George Bourke, Herbert Coffe), Ralph Ferguson, Thomas Henn, William Hurt. 5th row — Jay Jones, Richard Kohl- hase, Ted Peterson, Howard Por- ter, Walter Pusch, Charles Ruble, Walt Seastrom. 6th row — Paul Snyder, Ray Solari, Bill Stortz, Grafton Tanquary, Le- roy Taylor, Jack Westland. Sopho- mores: Frank Bates. 7th row — Dennis Boyle, Tom Brashears, Ron Brothers, Jerry Dahms, Herb Dimmitt, Lon Gar- bett, Otis Healy. Sth row — Bob Lucas, Frank Mahoney, James Martin, Reed Mc- Clellan, James McClure, David McCourt. 9th row — Byron Pattison, Tom Pet- tey, William Potter, Bill Schmidt, Donald Skeele, William Van Fleet. 10th row — freshmen: Norm Adams, Greg Bissonette, George O ' Mara, Don Patterson, Ralph Pucci, Dean Schneider. Streetcar party songs. Kappa Alpha " Golden Boys, " completing their 21st year at SC, also ended their six year-long feud with the Theta ' s. Brother Boyle won the acclaim of the girls by croaking out " Oh! Danny Boy. " Another KA oddity was the Mad Hatter of the house, Chicago Ralph Pucci. At work in campus affairs was " cog " Grafton Tanquary, who served as Senator-at-large, plus hard-working Knight Bill Middleton. The house was represented in Varsity football by first stringers John Ferraro, George Schutte, Walt McCormick and George Murphy. Pastime of the Order was to sing the favorite song " The Fraternity Blues. " Outstanding parties were the annual " Dixie Ball " and a New Year ' s Eve party at Horace Heidt ' s Wilshire. K A Tee-o£f Bill Arendt K A scrapbook Kappa JUpha Psi 1st row — Senion: Raoul Reynolds. Juniors: Roscoe Beck, Cairo Col- lens. 2nd row — John Rcdfud, John Sun- day, Theodore Schaffer. 3rd row — Albert Woolfolk. Sopha- mores: Julius Brown, David Crompton, Edward Johnson. 4th row — James Johnson, William Moore, Ralph Wright. 1-reshmen: Sylvester Lynch. KAPsi ' s enjoy Black and White Dawn Formal SC ' s Kappa Alpha Psi men were as busy off campus as on this year, having joined tlicir two other local chapters in hosting the national body ' s 37th annual Grand Chapter Conclave in Los Angeles. Entering the fall semester, Ted Shaffer turned over the gavel to diligent Vice-President Raoul Reynolds, and newly elected President Julius Brown, spark-plug of several projects including the annual " Kappa Karavan " , home- coming Fiesta, and a Rose-Bowl Frolic. The untiring efforts of Cairo Collins and Squire Ralph Wright showed results. The brothers broadened the scope of their Guide Right Movement which provides college aspirants with expert advice from distinguished men in the students ' particular fields of interest. Highlight of the social season was the annual Black and White Dawn Formal. The pledge smoker and the kickoff banquet feting the committee working to establish a chapter house were success- ful with the assistance of Attorney Crispus Wright and Judge Edwin Jefferson, both SC alumnae and outstanding Kappas. K A v| Campus study Julius Brown Hot dogs Kappa Sigma • V 1st row — Graduate: A. R. Stearns. Seniors: A. E. Curry, F. M. Dela , H. K. Elder, P. J. Gilsenan, W. R. Halle, W. M. Harbach. 2nd row — T. E. Hays, C. R. Lane, D. G. Martinez, W. R. Megowan. Jiitiinr : F. P. Bertram, W. F. Brown. V. J. Cortney. 3rd row — J. A. Davis, D. P. Dixon, D. E. Elder, J. W. Gerig, J. R. Gregg, W. G. Hanes, T. Hendrix. 4th row — W. Hoffman, R. Jones, G. Kryder, F. Maier, W. C. Martin, J. B. Moore, H. L. Reade. 5th row — G. Royer, A. L. Sanborn, R. J. Wuertz, F. A. Zerman. Soph- omores: F. E. Anderson, B. A. Bonpaine. 6th row — L. B. Coker, B. Evans, R. E. Harris, R. Hawks, R. L. Jacks, S. JoUey. 7th row — R. G. Jones, L. L. Mantel, J. F. Outcault, D. Parkin- son, T. L. Perry, W. G. Piscopo. Sth row— W. S. Price, H. A. Smith, Jr., I ' reshmeii: F. Alvarez, E. Brad- leyr, A. Dossett, R. S. Erhart. 9th row — J. D. Fischer, D. J. Garrett, R. Jackson, D. W. Killian, T. Riach, J. Turner. Meet the Fall Kappa Sig Pledge Class Wampus Willie sponsors of Kappa Sigma (via Bobby Jones) were led by Al Stearns in the fall, later by Jerry Haynes. Knight Edsel Curry of the gridiron toted many keys as did Architecture prexy Wendy Harbach. Clayton " Lover " Lane ans- wered in the affirmative the question " What do you want, BLOOD? " when he directed that drive for the Red Cross, and many Kappa Sigs passed cigars at dinner. The out- standing fall formal, held in the Pacific Coast Club at Long Beach highlighted the grand entrance of brother Piscopo. While some folks were bobbing for olives in vermouth, he came to the dance in a striped Tee shirt. Navy blues, both adorned with campaign ribbons and epaulettes. There was a Ball at the Santa Monica Beach club, early in ' 48, which also highlighted a busy social year. K I Lambda Chi Mpha 1st row — GruJiiiites: Wilbur Strahan. Seniors: Duncan Doane, Ronald Hanke, Forrest Hicks, Wayne HoUe, Harry Nurnberg. 2nd row — Warren Purdy. James Shoop. Juniors: William Bagnard, Mike Banta. Ray Bassett, Willard 3rd row Boyd Case, Truman Earle, Don Evans. Armand Fon- taine, Fred Gough, Jack Handley. 4th row — Charles Hanson, Rex Hawley. Paul Jeschke, Allan Keet. Dotiald Lovitt, William Moore. 5th row — Claude Roberts, Clifford Shinn. Sophomores: Robert Evans, Mario Fusco, John Litsinger, Bruce McNichols. 6th row — Richard Putney, Forest Riek, Ken Wickersham. l-rcshmen: Bradford Bailey, William Brock- man, LeRoy Hicks. ' f ■ ' T»- « Dining out. Dreamer Don Evans, a man who likes to think he sees gorgeous blondes hang- ing by their elbows from sorority house chandeliers, lead Lambda Chi Alpha this fall, as successor to Blue Key Mike Catalano. And the boys were so popular, especially with a certain feminine Greek. Rumors said that the brothers shook dice for the privilege of escorting this Lambda Chi lady to parties. As social chairman, Armand Fontaine did an outstanding job by arranging the informal September get-together at Bob Evans ' home. Then there was a Christmas dance in the Town House Garden Room plus the New Year ' s Eve affair at the Altadena Penthouse. A X A Don Evans Dogged hotdogs. Phi Delta Chi 1st row — Seniors: Br ant A. Chris- tensen, Benton Clifford, J. B. Edmiston, William A. Eisenacher, Peter Grande, Robert Hanna, Arnold V. Harner. 2nd row — Charles M. Hughes, Henry G. Jacoby, Walter F. Maz zone, Richard D. Tead. Juniors: Claus Almgren, William Arnone. 3rd row — Dale Call, Donald Cot- trell, Bertram Bobbs, Jack J. Glesner, Kenneth Hoff, Robert Konzen. ■hh row — Richard A. Marsh, Jewett Pattee, Douglas Person, John Harry Prince, John P. Queen, William Ratzlaff. 5th row — Lawrence Renzi, Daniel Robinson, Sidney Sheridan, Bruce Swan, Jack Switzer, James R. Turner. 6th row — Noble Waite, Charles G. Weir. Sophomores: Walter Allen, Stephen Carusa, Anthony Dal Pazzo, Galen Fox. 7th row — Delmar HoUenbeck, Nicholas Ivanovich, Bill Jacobson, Andy Mansfield, Don Pipkin, Arthur Smith. Gin rummy experts Mortar banging Pharmacists of Phi Delta Chi kept up a whirl of activities last semester. House leader and member of Blue Key, Benton Clifford refused to relax, and the brothers thought that Bill Eisenacher would have to hire a secretary to answer those mysterious calls from anonymous females. Could be that someone thought the house of druggist ' s had concocted a secret remedy for Virus-X? Campus personality Richard Simmons, president of the Junior Class in Pharmacy, denied knowledge of any such secret. High spot of Phi Delta Chi ' s socials was the Phar- macy dance, and the pledge active Chicken Feed led the round of informals. Walter Mazzone distinguished himself as president of the Pharmacy student body, and " laughing boy, " Henry Jacoby kept everyone howling with his shocking pink comb. O A X Trophies Ben Ciififord Phi Delta Coiony Ist row — GraJiiales: Jack Bales, Francis Fillerup. Joseph Stoddard, C. W. Voris. Seniors: Grant Lin- dcll. 2nd row — Rauis I ' urniort, Hob Richardson, Howard Sommcrs. Juniors: Eugene Cloyes, Conway Gordon. 3rd row — Bob Trevenick, Dick Wilson. Sophomores: Bob Brier, Brent Davis, Bob Lenker. 4th row — Darby Maner, Bob Porter, James StClair, Peter Up- dike. 5th row — Freshmen: Bob Burk, Bob Gehring, Bill Putney, Ronald Veheaw. Phi Taus host at biifTet. Twenty-seven Phi Delt transfers from other schools and local pledges have banded together under the guidance of president Bob Richardson to form a colony nucleus of a chapter of Phi Delta Theta fraternity. This move was sanctioned by the Inter- Fraternity Council in May, 1947. As the fellows have no house yet, the girls of Delta Gamma sorority have made available their house to the Phi Delts for chapter meetings. House social chairman Grant Lindell organized many successful parties, including exchanges with SC sororities. Bob Lenker was Scholastic Chairman and had the task of urging the boys to produce good grades in order to hasten the day when they could get full status as a campus fraternity. O A © Let ' s have another coke. Roger Downing A meal by Dan Phi Kappa Psi 1st row — Gititli ules: David Camp- bell. Seniors: William Anderson, Donald Buckner, Frank Gordon, Frank DeMarco, Alvin Owen. 2nd row — Gordon Stephens. Jiiiiion: Samuel Boyer, Ro er Craddock, William Garrett, John Gaudino, John Homme. 3rd row — Walter McCabe, Wil- liam Snure. Sophomores: Everett Balzer, Charles Black, George Boeck, Charles Brauel. •ith row — Morgan Cox, Wells De Loach, Dean Doll, Silas Ector, Robert Flower, Bruce Gilchrest. 5th row — Walter Gill, Thomas MacNish, Robert Mintie, Robert Pratte, George Schmitz, William Varney. 6th row— William Wallace, James Witmer, Charles Witmer. Fresh- men: James Bley, Thomas Crossley, David Gill. 7th row — Hilton Green, Phil Har- rigan, Robert King, Paul Nicoletti, Jerry Novak, William Pearson. 8th row — Charles Rawson, Ervin Scott, Terry Simmons, George Stearns, Robert Todd, Evan Whit- worth. In a Phi Psi party corner. Fastest Phi Psi on campus last year, according to a word from Ttieta lips, was Wells DeLoach of SC track fame. Knight Frank DeMarco, in charge of the Queen contest during Homecoming, was fall president, and Blue Key Norman Galentine was Elections Commissioner. Good natured Ted Tannehill, veteran of many SC gridiron contests, was a Varsity letterman. Leila Bishop Allen, a Phi Psi sweetheart (with a pin) since 1931, began her 17th year with the men. California Delta had quite a struggle getting their " hangar " constructed. It was rumored that Howard Hughes would build rocket ships in it. There were many parties with the outstanding masquerade at the West Side Tennis Club taking the spotlight. Other affairs included exchange desserts with the Tri-Delta Buicks and the Pi Beta Cadillacs. D K C See the platinum bricks. ' Frank DeMarco The view across the street. Phi Kappa Tau 1 St row — Seniors: Bernie Auld, ' W James Bennett, Jack Cline, Robert Cramer, John Dean. 2nd row — Roger Downing, Jay Owens, Fred Radwick, Charles Resenhouse, Jack Swafford. 3rd row — Rick Webb. Juniors: Ben Brewer, Jerry Bryson, Robert Crosby, Robert Kennedy. 4th row — Henry Lang, William Monteith, Al Rogers, Keith Smith, Richard Southwick. I O f " L Al. 5th row — Real Turmel. Sopho- mores: Pat Burns, Mike Burns, AI Doane, Ellsworth Engilman. 6th row — Robert Hirsch, Bud Linn, William Lyon, Raymond Mayer, Brown McPherson. 7th row — LeRoy Moser, Arlie Skelton, Andrew Smith, James Tweedy, Kenneth Vaughn. y. Phi Delt ' s campus home Expert Phi Tau ice-skaters have just finished a busy school season. Social chair- man Riclc Webb interested the brothers in the sport and now the " Skater ' s Waltz " is the Phi Tau theme-song. Another joke, Charlie Rensenhouse ' s room-mate had a galloping nightmare, but early the next morning the sleeping form in the tousled covers in the next bed was Tirebiter. Fraternity jokesters included Caesar Brewer of the Squires, and Ed Vikupitz, the Pit Club proprietor. " Hairless " Bill Monteith and Angel-face Al Doane were two other Pi chapter standouts. Another famous per- sonality on the Row is the cook, Dan. Socially, there were many parties during Rushing as well as the September house affair, complete with a five-piece combo. Later, the winter formal was staged at the Ambassador Hotel, early in December while a big Spring dance was also held. -i CD K T Bob Richardson Phi Sigma Kappa Ts. r K Ik 1st row — Seniors: James Bricc, Charles Clark, David Comstock, Niles Cunninham, Lewis Durham, William Feathers, Richard Ford. 2nd Row — Clifford Lyddon, Edward Partridge, Vintent Porter, William Randle, John Reinwald, Mollis Thiercof, Richard Thomas. 3rd row — Sonny Voges, Lester Vlahos. Juniors: Kenneth Allen, Eugene Berger, William Burget, Sam Caramelli, James Charter. 4th row — Fred Daly, Max Dial, Larry Dunwoody, Edward Flory, William Fraser, James Hodges, Howard Lloyd. 5th row — Robert O ' Hara, William Oliver, Robert Ornberg, John Rossetto, James Royer, James Rush, Herbert Sauermann. 6th row — James Thomas, Ray Willets. Sophomores: Ray Adams, Eugene Beck, Paul Bimmerman, Lee Fields, John Harris. 7th row — Gwinn Henry, William Jackson, Paul Kemp, Robert Mills, James McCurrie, William O ' Con- ner, Charles Rankin. 8th row — Calvin Reed, Donald Smith, Robert Thompson, Harold Viault, Donald Wallace, Ed White. 9th row — Harry Writz, Peter Zama. Freshmen: Robert Allison, Harry Hine, William Lawrence, Ray Lull. Wheels Gather at Phi Sig Miramar Dance Howard Lloyd, Phi Sig fall president, led the men in the next hand of Fan-Tan, and included among his activities dodging that pie which was heaved at the head table. Both wheels, Cliff Lyddon, Senior Class President, and John Rosetto, Varsity fullback, never stopped turning and Dick Ford kept busy as senator-at-large. Bill Randle threw his tizzy over the Daisy Mae murals which adorned the front of the house after Christmas recess. See Nyles Cunningham about television or the other " Bros " about the " Chambre D ' Amour " in the basement. Party of parties during the fall was the big dance at the Miramar Palm Room, and brother Ray Willetts kept several cars busy with numerous informal affairs in Rolling Hills. t Z K Home Made Television Howard Lloyd Pi Kappa Mpha IW JPIJ| M 1st row — CraJiiale: Devereaux Leahy. Seniors: Charles Baldwin, Raymond Bradford, A. Ben Chad- well, Douglas Fraser, Donald Gill, Paul Hines. 2nd row — Roy HoUingsworth, William Howard, George Hull, David Lippith, Clifford Niedziel- ski. Rex Perry. 3rd row — George Wilson. Juniors: Edward Chavarrie, Thomas Cos- grove, William Cruse, Louie Gill, Gene Hale. 4th row — Albert Holloway, James Kelley, John Langdon, Gene Mad- docks, Gilbert Martin, Vincent McDonaugh. 5th row — Bud Porter, Paul Rcit- ter, Larry Stone, William Winn. Sophomores: Don Arthur, Joseph Barton. 6th row — Robert Baumann, James Briar, Hal Bucklin, LeRoy Chap- man, Charles Chadzko, Kemp For- rest. 7th row — Gene Fruhling, Robert Gourley, John Kehoe, Frank Mat- tison, Arnie Mendoza, Robert Palmer. 8th row — Gilbert Smith, Dwight Tudor, Nils Winther. Freshmen: Harry Beck, Bart Berry, Craig Boorey. 9th row — Donald Brogan, Dex Donovan, John Hagen, Robert Harmon, Thomas Ross, Arthur White. PiKA party time One hundred PiKA ' s, secured in their Figueroa Fortress, started the fall social whirl under the leadership of Gene Maddocks. And in the spring, El Rodeo Fra- ternity Editor Whitey Fruhling was chosen president. Well-known in campus activities were Knight Bill Winn, the admirable Homecoming Chairman, and Veteran ' s representative Ray Bradford. Latest report from 2421 was Chuck Baldwin ' s dating a mere fourteen Tri-Delts during the autumn semester. Guy Claire was acclaimed by campus mascot George Tirebiter as one of his bosom buddies. Grand sweepstakes prize for the best Homecoming display went to the house, also. Prominent social event for the fall was the Tri-Delt-PiKA Halloween party. Other social events were the Theta-PiKA Christmas party for orphans, and an informal October exchange with the ADPi ' s, which was held at KiKi Stone ' s hillside home in Laurel Canyon. n K A Play that one Gene Maddocks Brawling Pi Lambda Phi Ikim t ' ht iL 1st row — Graduates: Marvin Pov- erny, Henry Rose. Seniors: Daniel Gam, Nisan Matlin, Felix New- mark. Juniors: Robert Abell. 2nd row — Robert Barowitz, Henry Becker, Myron Blankfield, Bernard Kantor. Louis Miller. 3rd row — David Mostowitz, Gerald Robbins, Jack Silverstein, Seymour Silverstein. Sophomores: Seymour Gam. 4th row — Oscar Kessler, Allan Reveles, Alvin Spire, Leonard Stein. Freshman: Robert Levenson. Partying Pi Lam ' s celebrate autumn initiation. SC Pi Lam ' s were back on campus last Fall, and they moved into their new home at 3021 University. Blue Key Eph Konigsberg, helped giiide the house as Nisan Matlin took the gavel from Dan Gam in the spring, while Oscar " Can you do me a special favor " Kessler was recovering from ice cube injuries. Julia doesn ' t mind the ice throwing, but her constant plea, " To save me the dishes " still goes. Con- scientious upperclassman Hank Rose is now a Phi Beta Kappa, and Al Cantor distin- guished himself on the Varsity football team. Socially, the Phi Sigma Sigma exchange was a great success as well as the Fall Formal at the Beverly Hills Hotel. A big Spring Formal climaxed the social calendar. n A (t A hot number Sigma Mpha Cpsilon 1st row — Seniors: Jay Ballantyne, James Deyo, Jack Elser, Forest Foster. Don Frew, Steve Jefifers, Leonard Julson, Kenneth Kaestner. 2nd row — John Kessel, Carl Last, Calvin Lee, Verl Lillywhite, Emil Matyas, Les McDaniel, Robert Ogden, Robert Perkins. 3rd row — Rae Rawlins, Hal Thomas, Wendell Thompson, Floyd Wells, Hap Weyman, Keene Wheeler, Hermon Willis. 4th row — Bob Wood. Juniors: Dick Beesemyer, Harry Dobly, Joe Harbison, Rudolph Hartman, Robert Hartman, Bryce Hodges. 5th row — Donn Hoffman, Lamar Johnston, William Kraemer, John O ' Grady, Dick O ' Leary, Jim Pal- mer, William Sargent. 6th row — Chuck Searles, Raleigh Waller, Emory Wellman, Don Williams, Bob Wilmsen, Dick Worten, Don Woodford. 7th row — Sophomores: Buck Bruce, Richard Crosby, Ken Craft, Bruce Dubrow, John Dunckel, Oliver Fletcher, Howard Frace. 8th row — Malcolm Florence, James Frew, Phil Goddard, Ted Green, Karl Henning, Dick Heyes, Bob Mahannah. 9th row — Joe Phillips, Hap Pitkin, Dick Scott, Gerald Sheppard, Dick Stout, Tike Tinsman. Freshman: led Dcrsch. 10th row — Jack Dollard, Brian Han el, El wood Houseman, Ward Lewis, Tom McGregor, Herb Oclke, CJalvin Schmidt. k K ¥ i tt ' " TMP- - ' »ill-l m -Pi E 1L ikL. - iM ■! r CE V iBcwan 3E A " " " " ' 4mr;sg- xnr. iJlLLUL UkSt TW?- E SiffMiia Chi 1st row — Graduates: Henry Bow- man, Norman Hart. Seniors: George Anderson, Lou Bass, Wil- liam Bligh, Bob Church, Frank Console, Alex Cunningham. 2nd row — Jim Daly, Terry Daly, Lowell Emmack, Ed Fillipow Wally Flannagan, Bill Gillis, Hal Godshall, John Harris. 3rd row — William Keane, Bob McKinney, Jack Novak, Pete Pot- ter, Manuel Real, George Tanner, Larry Taylor, Tom Vournas. 4th row — • Ralph Williams, Jim Young. Juniors: Jack Albee, George Beronius, Jasper Blystone, Carter Boswell, Lou Breer. 5th row — Lyle Brooks, Lowell Christensen, Jack Erickson, Phil Franklin, Don Garlin, Mort James, Art Jenkins. 6th row — Harry Kelley, Brinsfield King, Ken Marr, Warren Merril, Cliff Moody, Bill Seal, Bill Smith. 7th row — Bill Winston, Doc Wylde. Sophomores: Dick Angell, Jim Bligh, Bill Collins, Carroll Edwards, Ed Ellis. 8th row— Wally Frank, Hal Hat- field, Smiley Helffrich, Roy Mantz, Burl McColm, Jack McKee, Verne Niepman. 9th row — Dave Nyquist, Louis Ramirez, Jay Roundy, Dick Rus- ,sell, Frank Salazar, Jack Scharf, Don Sparling. 10th row — Bob Stillwell, Jack lylicki. Vreshmeti: Don Allen, Bruce Anthony, Jim Hoffman, Well Love, Craig Nason. ¥. «» • % J f. ► i " mm ' 1 Sigma Chi ' s entertain at sweetheart elimination dinner Trumpeting Chet Moore, cuddlesome Sigma Chi house manager, luUabied the boys to sleep nearly every school night with the ragtime " Muskrat Ramble. " A New Orleans jazz combo also made music ala Bob Crosby. But the musical life was but one aspect of fraternity activity. Busy in campus affairs were Knight Wally Flannagan and Blue Key Jim Young, who respectively headed AMS and the College of Engineer- ing. Socially, the 13th of December is a standout. Alpha Chi ' s from SC and U.C.L.A. joined with the fellows from both schools for the Snowball Formal. The Barbershop Quartette of Lou Bass, Frank Salazar, Al Romer, and Jack Smith provided gay atmosphere with their harmonized strains of " Let ' s go Down to Mary Anne ' s " I X The lost chord Jim Young Sure, I remember SiffMua Hftt 1st row — Graduates: Bob Calla- han, Charles Cramer, Phil Lehmer. Seniors: Bill Anderson, Edward Armstrong, Jack Berney. 2nd row: Chuck Carder, Barret Cosby, Lou Futrell, Phil George, Bob Henning, Dean Jones. 3rd row — Gerald Lucas, Dick Michaels, Dean Milligan, Brad Wells. Juniors: Gilbert Brown, George Caddie. 4th row — Chuck Coates, Rex Giese, Larry Hamilton, B. J. Hansen, Bob Hickle, Jack Hilton. 5th row — John Martin, Harry Mattes, John Pirtle, Earl Stone, Don Walrod. Sophomores: Bob Beaudry. 6th row — Larry Bub, Dick Calkins, Chrys Chrys, Bill Crawford, Bert Dudley. 7th row — Bill Essex, Brad Hale, Rick Ingersoll, Bob King, Hal Libby. 8th row — James O ' Connell, Tom Phelan, Larry Sprague, Ted Swit- zer, Pat Taylor. X i ' il x Mighty like a White Rose. Adam ' s of Sigma Nu got off to a damp and dusty autumn start wfien they held the Speakeasy party in a haunted old mansion. A jazz group played music appropriate and later in the evening, some sorority members honored the brothers with a table- top dance in typical flapper style. Rex Giese held the reins as house president with Knight Bob Hickle as active assistant. " Charging " Chrys Chrys acted as the most misunderstood man in the house. Some stray house flags turned up in the living room, and " Shrewdie " Rick Ingersoll refused to date any Greek female without a pair of hand-made argyles thrown in. Campus standouts included Squire vice-prexy Hal Libby, and Mickey McCardle, of gridiron fame. And in the spring, the door on the Sigma Nu social season closed with the dainty whispers of Vic Buccola saying " Bon- jour ma sweet petite. " I N Sigma Nu sportsmen. Rex Giese Try and get rid of that ball. Sigma Phi Delia 1st row — Seniors: Bob Bryan Ralph Chadwick, Huston Den slow. Tommy Dorsey, Howar Gammell, Norm Herley, Harol Knopp. 2nil row — Lowell Lorbeer, Wal Ohichlager, George Price. Juniors Joe Dunwoody, Al Gunster, Paul Liefer, Taylor Knight. 3rd row — Eric Lemke, Phil Magee. Ben Mathews, Hank Moreno, Dick Palmer, Dave Saunders, Warren Smith. 4th row — Sophomores: John Bon- quet. Bill Hammond, Chuck Hee- som. Bob Higgins, Dave Johnson, Bill Krenz. 5th row — Keith Lewis, John Mc- Griff, Joe Russell, Ray Stephens, Fred Swinger, Norm Wald- schmidt. 6th row — Freshmen: Tom Ash- lock, George Crabaugh, Bud Hamilton, Al Haney, Jack Heck- man, Thomas Lewis. Formal Sigma Phi Delta ' s have festive banquet Squire Rey Stephens and Knight Hank Moreno and their Sigma Phi Delta brothers engineered themselves through an exceptional year. Dave Saunders of the Squires was a Senator-at-large and house social chairman. Through his co-ordinating efforts, the fraternity staged the Red Rose dance, Founder ' s Day banquet, and the Initiation party. (When did he study?) And Brother Moreno, who tripped off to the windy city of Chicago for the national convention, burlesqued his way through the conference. Hal Knopp, elected to the vice-presidency of the College of Engineering, handled the job of staging that schools ' " Engineer ' s Week. " This is a period set aside when the students don ' t shave and sit around idolizing thrush Margaret Whiting. When they ' re not in twelve-hour-long labs. At the end of that week, the boys had a " Slip- Stitch " dance, where all the people go off their sticks and slip stitches. (?) I CD A Ray Stephens " Welcome " Siffma Phi Epsiion A t ' hikxk i iL It f ' ( C %h f 1st row — Graduates: George Haley, Jim Meyer. Seniors: Henry Duchein, Syl Goodnow, Duane Gordon, Dave Graf, Gordon Gray, Bob Ilavenner. 2nd row (;harles Hun;er, Pat O ' Kelly, Keith Robinett, Jim Sulli- van, John Wallace, Howard West- lake, lirnie Wilson, Al Wright. 3rd row — Juniors: Bill Berzman, Pete Glower, John Davis, Tom Fenwick, Gil Ferguson, Ray Gibbs, Larry Kuhn, Bob Lewis. 4th row — John Macomber, Bob Mohrbacker, Robert Parsons, Jack Shahian, John Simpson, Walt Stiles. Ralph Townsend. 5th row — Robert Turner, Dave Westcott. Sophomores: Charles Adamson. Robert Caldwell, Don Cerqui, William Colt, Al Conti. 6th row — Bill Crandall, Gordon Diggle, Bill Farrar, Art Ford, Ronnie Frazier, George Hall, Richard Howell. 7th row — Ronnie Kane, Ken Krogstad, Jim Lowery, Alba Money, John Moon, Richard Na- bers, Paul Newberry. Hth row — Robert Nuccio, Jack Phillips, Bob Reis, Rex Reno, Fred Revele, Steven Rose, Jim Thompson. 9th row — John Tall , Glenn Ware, Andrew Waterman, Jim White, Don Wilcomb, Marlin Wilson, I rcshnieu: Stan Case. 10th row — Don Hensman, Jerry Jared, Clark Johnson, Willard Johnson, Dick Lindy, Ralph Paden, Ronnie Wilson. ! Sig Ep strutters. Sig Eps wore cotton ear plugs last year, but for everyone else ' s benefit, those huge roars coming out of the 630 portals emitted not from any Sig Ep wolf ' s throat, instead, Walt Stiles. Taffy Hill claims nursing Rex Reno during ski season was her major last fall, apparently because he was always suffering from leg injuries. GooGoo Ferguson rates with ladies, too. Brothers in other activities included Sturdy Johnny Davis as Greater University Chairman, Knight prexy Ernie Wilson and Squire Pete Glower, Associate Editor of the El Rodeo. Socially, the Santa Anita Oaks affair of Bill Farrar ' s and the Chase Hotel dance in Santa Monica are outstanding. At Christmas, Gordon Gray, SC Footballer, acted as Santa Claus at the successful house party for orphans. ■ ' - ' Ih h T ' I.. % m rO I t E High enough! Johnny Davis The dog ' s camera shy. Tau Deiia Phi I 1st row — Seniors: Leslie Berger, Marvin Fine. Juniors: Marvin Free- man, Lou Galen. 2nd row — Ralph Hopp, Norman Krevoy, Ralph Phillips. Sopho- mores: Donald Brown, Jules For- maker. 3rd row — Robert Glickman, Rich- ard Lewis, Marshal Richlin, Mi- chael Roth, Michael Wolf. ; IL 4th row — Arnold Buchberg, Mil- ton £lioso£F, Jerry Epstein, Her- bert Kabrin, Phil Katsev. 5th row — Irwin Kurtz, Leon Ler- ner, Stanley Minick, Jack Paris, Robert Peisner. Tau Delts guest the gals to pool. Twenty-seven Tau Delta Phi brothers of Sigma chapter with Norman Kern as house president returned to campus last fall after an eight year absence. House personalities included Irwin Kurtz and Dick Lewis, both former Fairfax High School wheels. That Tau Delt with the yellow Buick convertible really splashed on campus last year, too. Still fighting the war, bombardier Lou Galen was recently exposed as a past despoiler of German pretzel factories. The boys had an initiation banquet in November, and a get-together at Christmas, which was followed with an out-of-the- window New Year ' s eve party. Alums, U.C.L.A. brothers and the fellows also found time for a little stag, where everyone got louped on cider and doughnuts. ,il-. T A t Norman Kern " The word. ' ' X mmm Tau Epsiion Phi I St row — Seniors: Joseph Abra- ham, Hugh Friedman, Seymour Kovnick. Juniors: Harris Eiscn- ' berg, Alvin Galpert. 2nd row — Sheldon Grebstein, Mar- vin Matlin, Paul Matlin, Stanley Nass, Harold Parker. 3rd row — Daniel Rothstein. Soph- omores: Herbert Barkus, Henry Cole, Richard Cook, Gilbert Drey- fuss. 4th row — David Feldnian, Richard Glassman, George Landua, Harold Levine, Milton Herman. 5th row — Dick Sukman, Paul Win- ton. Freshmen: Lawrence Cohen, Harold Lambert, Leo Miller. 6th row — Irwin Sattinger, Leon Sclar, Donald Simons, Maxwell Saunders, Sidney Winter. ilB S TEP Formal reigns supreme at Lakewood Country Club Tep ' s, fifty strong, began their 21st year on campus in a newly decorated and remodeled Twenty-Ninth street chapter house. Trojan Knight Marvin Matlin, in his capacity as house president, represented the chapter in Boston at the national conven- tion during the holidays. Other fraternity personalities included Bob Gilbert and George Landau, both members of the SC Band, and Gilbert Dreyfuss, radio announcer. Jokesters Marv Blatt and " DeeTee " reporter Herb Berkus provided the gay atmosphere around the house. Highlights of an aaive social season included the October exchange dessert with the AEPhi ' s, the Anniversary Formal, held at the Lakewood Country Club in November, the Spring Formal, and a get-together with the new U.C.L.A. chapter. T E Rick in the Middle Marvin Matlin TEP Card-Sharks Theia Chi 1st row — Crad iales: Roger Swear- ingen, Robert von Derlohe. Seniors; Al Alexander, Wallace McKec, Warren Miller, Fred Nash, Paul Shonafelt. 2nd row — Clyde Stolp, Dick West, Paul Wheeler, Henry Wright. Jiaiiois: Ken Berkihiser, Richard Cunningham, Bill Donaldson. 3rd row — Earl Favor, Dick Fixa, Macuen Freeman, Robert Green, Reid Hughes, Merrill Hulse, Edward Jeffery. 4th row — Henry Johnson, Leland Kirby, Leland Lemmon, John Mill- spaugh. Jack Murphy, Salvador Nuno, Donald Rapp. 5th row — John Rickert, Cas Sermak, Jack Silver, LeRoy Streit, Charles Stubbs, Alfred Stone, Lyie Wayland. 6th row — Sophomores: Alan Berry, Jack Bobb, John Flannagan, Robert Fletcher, Jack Graves, Paul Johnson, Jim McMillan. 7th row — Jim Rogers, Alfred Ter- razas, William Wilson. Vreshmen: Stanley Hovine, Robert Huffman, Dick Martz, Robert Melbourne. The Formal line-up. During 47-48, SC Greeks promenaded on Portland every Monday evening, just to hear " Smiles " by brothers Wayland, Wheeler, Fletcher, and Freeman. The boys had another song, too, something about lifting something higher — but who likes a song like that? Cass Sermak, one of the more photographic men got a new ' 48 Packard convertible at a bargain price of $20,000. A Theta Chi campus leader was house and Trojan Squire President Jack Graves. Activity boy Dick Thomas of Knights was made chairman of a new committee. Joan Schoneborn threw a party in her colonial home and Brother Thomas started an exclusive club named " Give a brother the grip and take off with his girl. " Climaxing the interesting school season was the Maytime Dream Girl formal. © X Jack Graves King of Swat Theia Xi rpc JiMk o r ■kill. I ili iii 1st row — Graduate ' s: A Fleming. Seniors: Willard Bretz, Gordon Brown, Dick Finley, Jim Fulcher, Norman Hawes, Jack Jones. 2nd row — George Kapell, Kenneth Kelly, Bob Lamb, Raymond Moore, Don Repp, Norm Schultz, Elm an Schwarz. 3rd row — Don Vokal. Jiiiiiun: Jerry Barnard, Wayne Chiappe, Harry Cook, Richard Cordano, Jack Dunn, Noel Finley. 4th row — Neil Gedda, George Hoffman, Charles Mack, Bud McBrien, Bob Mc- Nutt, Wally Reed. Sophomores: Kenny Adams. 5th row — Clyde Boothe, Jim Braun- schweiger, John Davis, Bill Drazsnyak, Jack Franks, Bob Giddings, Larry Guild. 6th row — Curtis Hall, John Hethering- ton, Jim James, Kenny Kearns, Kenny Kopecky, Jack Lindquist, Bob McClen- don. 7th row — Bob Melgcr, Sam Prenter, Charles Rea, John Redfern, Carl Reiner, Fohn Richardson, Boies Rickard. Sth row — Jim Stolaroff, Dick Tudor, Larry Wahlquist, Baird Wonsey, Elmer Wreden. Ireshmen: Kenny Anderson, Andy Oldfield. Starting off an active social year, the Theta Xi ' s had their traditional beerbust with the Z. B. T. ' s. Then followed two autumn exchanges with the Kappas and the Alpha Phi ' s. Blue Key Bill Bretz was house president and also active as Inter- Fraternity Vice-President. Hard working Norm Hawes is a Trojan Knight and eager Andy Oldfield, Freshman class head. On the second floor of the brother ' s 28th street chateau is the first-aid station of ex-Navy corpsman Milt Okin. Active Okin went into action following the appearance of Bill Drazsnyak, who used to be " Back at Notre Dame. " Bonnie Bob Melger and Alpha Gam sweetheart were party cut- ups and speaking of parties, Alpha Nu men plan an all-summer work party for the interior re-decoration of the chapter house. © An All Day Sport Bill Bretz All in a Day ' s Work ' Zeta Beta Tau 1st row — Seniors: Gary Freund, Mitchell Gamson, Arthur Good- man, Howard Grossman, Aubrey Kaplan, Allen Kotler. 2nd row — David Karamarsky, Henry Meyers, Harvey Schwartz- man, Mort Weiss, Paul Wolf. 3rd row — Juniors: Sheldon Levin, Jerry Manasson, Earl Padveen, Bob Rousso, Shelly Schoenberg. 4th row — Sophomores: Don Arn- heim, Charles Benjamin, Don Gevirtz, Leonard Karpel, Bob Lu- betkin. 5th row — Larr) Mantell, Irwin Mink, Edward Rinsberg. Fresh- men: Murry Frosh, Lloyd Issacson. 6th row. — -Lawrence Kaplan, Charles Livingston, Gerald Mala- mud, David Shulman, Bob Will- " That Alpha Delta is the best of all the chapters in the Zeta Beta Tau boys. " Aubrey Kaplan, fall president, led his ZBT brothers into another outstanding year for the house. Trojan Knight Mitch Gamson was responsible for staging the successful pre-game rallies during football season, and enterprising " wheel " Al Kotler, Knight and Blue Key, was always on hand to give advice to his brothers. Famous for his humor was Squire Lennie Karpel, head of ASSC Freshman Orientation. Lead- ing Trojan rooters at Bovard rallies, football and basketball games was assistant yell leader Shelly Schoenberg. Of prominence, socially, was the autumn formal and a successful exchange dessert with the AEPhi ' s in the fall. Outstanding social events in the spring were the Spring Formal and the traditional ZBTahiti party. 7 B T A dog ' s welcome Aubrey Kaplan So where ' s the soap? .•fc Panheiienic Councii 1st row — Presitleul: Katie Connol- ly. Vice President: Connie Hug. Secretary: Barbara Gerson. Alpha Chi Omega: Jackie Teets, Joan Warren. Alpha Delia Pi: Tedde Sparling. 2nd row — Bee Canterbury. Alpha Epsilon Phi: Beverly Bloom, Evelyn Izen. Alpha Gamma Delta: Arietta Brandstetter, Pat Cleland. Alpha Omicron Pi: Marti Lantz. 3rd row — Patty Peter. Alpha Phi: Betty Jo LeSeiur, Lucille Van Liew. Chi Omega: Beverly Harris, Trudie O ' Brien. Delta Delta Delta: Nancy Lloyd. 4th row — Dotsi Smith. Delta Gamma: Betty Darby, Helen j Tenny. Delta Zeta: June Loprich, j ' iV L ' Virginia Ross. Gamma Phi Beta: Mimi Cullen. 5th row — Dorothy Dunton. Kappa Alpha Theta: Pat Gregorson, Marilyn Muller. Kappa Delta: Eileen Lynch, Marilyn Moss. 6th row — Kappa Kappa Gamma: Lois Norniandin, Pat Preston. Phi Mu: June Eyers, Carole Lindroft. Pi Beta Phi: Jackie Swarthout. 7th row — Barbara Thompson. Phi Sigma Sigma: Annilee Gordon, Lillian Mintzer. Zeta Tan Alpha: Margaret Bunke, Jean Young. From the head of the table — Through the efforts of Alpha Gam Katie Connolly, with active assistance from busy DeeZee Connie Hug and Barbara Gerson of ADPi, SC Greek women have been introduced to many activities through their inter-house organization. Initial projea of the ' 47- ' 48 school year, was the organization of the sorority pledge group. These women became employed in work, whereby they sent packages of clothing to twelve families in Great Britain. A tea was held at the Tri-Delt house last fall, the purpose being to stimulate interest in this idea. Chancellor Rufus B. Von KleinSmid and the British Consul spoke, while sorority members brought gifts of food and clothing. Many of these gifts reached England in time for Christmas. Later, in the spring semester, the work began anew. And, the idea of a Panhellenic Orientation Week for all campus women has gained impetus. During the pre-rush season of February, 1948, an assembly was staged in Bo- vard Auditorium, at which time a panel discussion of sorority life was held by some national house ofHcers. During the last weeks of the ' 48 spring term, Katie Connolly and her panhel associ- ates got together on an idea called " Sorority President ' s Workshop " . This was a project wherein Greek leaders gathered for a short period to discuss real problems of rushing activities and house organizations. Later, at the Alpha Gamma Delta house, Connie Hug was introduced as the 1949 leader. Katie Connolly President To the other end. JUpha Chi Oxnegfa Seniors: 1st row — Doris Barber, Norma Barber, Barbara Boggs, Beth Burnell, Ann Erickson, Ber- nice Hage. 2nd row — Peggy Parsons, Leslie Penn, Roberta Rowe, Lucille Terry, Briniinna Vrang, Lucille Wilde. 3rd row — juniors: June Alden, Phyllis Christensen, Jean Deland, Mary Belle Dunsmoor, Dolores El- der, Nancy Fritschel. 4th row — Corrinne Hauser, Pat Holser, Marcella Mathews, Harriet Pauff, Rowena Sexauer, Jaclyn Sprague. 5 th row — Susan Sumner, Margaret Swope, Jackie Teets, Madelyn Tut- tle, Joan Warren, Sally Weaver. 6th row — Annette Webb, Jeanne Weissman. Sophomores: Cay Alm- quist. Donna Bransby, Sonya Chil- strom, Paula Eubank. 7th row — Beverly Kenall, Joy Leonhardt, Diana Morris, Jean Nielson, Patti Pittert. Freshmen: Nancy Baker. 8th row — Betty Fishbeck, Janeth Guinney, Marjorie Langer, Dolores Peterson, Meredyth Severkrup, Kathryn Sullivan. Fun is the aim at the Snowball Formal Alpha Chi " angel " girls, with their harp pins, in ' 47 were not so withdrawing. Though Mary Belle Dunsmore and Jean Weisman know about some odd signs which were tacked up on the doors to some girls ' rooms late at night, and though it may not be forgotten about the impromptu house-cleaning spree at two o ' clock in the morning, when the vacuum cleaner was turned on, out on the sleeping porch, things were fairly quiet most of the time around the house. Some of the capable sisters in activities were blonde Lucille Wilde, who was an Amazon, as was Doris Barber. Jaclyn Sprague had the Job of AWS Social Chairman, and under the leadership of Bernice Hage, the girls staged many a fine dance. Here ' s a Frankie Lane. Mpha Deiia Pi Seniors: 1st row — Carlota Allen, Patricia Barr, Bee Canterbury, Phyllis Drake, Dorothy Fahey, Claudia Garbett, Betty Gifford, Edith Grinnan. 2nd row — Grace Hobbs, Patricia Knight, Patricia Menzies, Jea Morf, Pauline Pena, Ruth Rasdell, Betty- Rockefeller, Betty Rutte. 3rd row — Joanne Schoneborn, Ann Slater, Helen Sowers, Tedde Spar- ling, Pauline Tevis, Kay Truesdale. Juniors: Gloria Banks, Virginia Bates. 4 th row — Patricia Bradley, Polly Carabin, Ann Davis, Virginia Giese, Helen Hathaway, Virginia Johnson, Marilyn Kinsey, Audrey Lorton. 5th row — LaVerne Lundeen, Car- ole Mitchell, Mae-Louise Moore, Mavis Myre, Ethel Poole, Jessie Roberts, Anne Rose. 6th row — Mavis Shames, Patricia Ward, Patricia Wright, Joan Yost, Kay Youngquist. Sophomores: Diane Clemons, Gerry Crowder. 7th row — Scott Cummings, Marnie Fluor, Barbara Gerson, Betty May- land, Barbara Payne, Marie Reis- ner, Nelda Schumacher. 8th row — Yvonne Stone, Ellen Tucker, Mary Catherine Stow, Pat Vandenburg. Freshmen: Jovern Addis, Donis Bremen, Madelyn Trahey. ADPi Slave girl Virginia Bates asks " Mr. Livingston, I presume. ' Many ADPi ' s remember the sound of a slamming door in the house at night, which was usually followed by Mavis Shames bored comment, " Awfully nice. " Even in her sleep, El Rodeo Associate Editor Pat Wright muttered " Gee, I ' ve got so much to do. " But the super-wheel, Jea Morf, as ASSC Vice-president, never had it so good. So good she worried till she seemed a wisp of her former self. These campus activities. Besides sharing their spacious lawn with AWS for a big Fall picnic (the King Sisters shouted themselves hoarse; the blooming mike didn ' t work.), the ladies appeared at the Beta house for dinner, and later had a knocked-out masquerade with them. Also there were affairs with the PiKA ' s, the Betas, and later other get-together ' s with the Betas. Aipha Epsiion Phi H Seniors: 1st row — Rae Aronson, Dorothy Coleman, Nancy Cook, Florence Fainborg, Jean Stjne Fischer, Shirley Gottlieb. 2nd row — Evelyn Okum, Arlenc Simon, Toby Wolchin. Juniors: Audrey Alpert, Eleanor Asher, Beverly Bloom. 3rd row — Sue Friedman, Evelyn Izen, Evelyn Kycrman, Shirley Kline, Louise Myland, Lee Olden. 4th row — Eve Rundell, Patricia Wallach. Sophomores: Elaine Blume, Corrine Chernin, Betty Garfinkle, Joyce Greenbaum. 5 th row — Lois Haas, Judy Kaplan, Rith Meisler, Marilyn Mohr, Doris Ratner, Joyce Sasner. 6th row — Elyse Schlanger, Norma Shapiro, Loraine Silverglate, Ruth j Uslander, Evelyn Vogel. Presents punch bowl. Firechief Bev Bloom led the AEPhi fire-women through a hook and ladder of an autumn semester. Besides taking a Taxi Day prize, the ladies of Xi chapter also placed first in Home Coming. Doree Ratner and Betty Garfinkle were both Spurs, and Lee Olden convinced some with her line of " I can ' t THINK of a thing. " " Geeks " stole the show at the pledge-aaive party and another notable social was the SAM exchange, mainly because some smart soul put sour milk in the punch. Other parties were staged with the PiLams, AEPi ' s, and ZBT ' s. Later in the spring, the girls held a big dinner-party, which climaxed their busy school year. A E House Fun JUpha CamMtia Deita Seniors: 1st row — Lois Alberts, Winifred Alderson, Jacqueline Bek, Arietta Brandstetter, Patricia Cleland, Catherine Connolly, Elea- nor Fincke, Eleanor Josten. 2nd row — Betty Ann Hebert, Betty Lund, Elaine Merriam, Edith Mer- rill, Jean Searcy, Phyllis Stoddard, Patricia Webb, Anita Wollert. 3rd row — Jeane Wood. Juniors: Colleen Billips, Sharon Bruns, Mar- ilyn Craig, Patricia Dwan, Elynor Enz, Diana Griffin. 4th row — Yvonne Hebert, Mar- quita Hummel, Mildred Hyde, Car- olyn Keefe, Dorothy Koer, Barbara LaShclle, Marilyn Meeker. 5th row — Selma Nelson, May Nie- gosch, Suzanne Noyes, Barbara Okerlund, Donna Riddell, Ruth Squire, Marian Stitz. 6th row — Marilyn Stitz, Jean Strand, Mary Lou Taylor, Patricia Troutman, Mildred Webb. Sopho- mores: Beth Aspen, Donarose Bres- chini. 7th row — Ethel Brockie, Betty Bryan, Janiece Burnette, Shirley Burton, Catherine Gauld, Anne Haworth, Joan Johnson. 8th row — Catherine Lagomarsino, Shirley Ray, Dolores Schouweiler, Sally Sparks, Nancy Stringfellow, LaVonne Theurer. Freshmen: Car- olyn Goree. i Monday night from seven to eight. Alpha Gams (a biological expression for walking apparatus) walked off with more campus honors last year for extra-curricular aaivities. For instance, the inspired pledge entertainment, the two o ' clock in the morning week-end chats, and the frantic chicken dinners for the recipients of good grades; the other schnooks ate beans. Serious Lois Alberts was AWS President, and sorority sister Katie Connolly knocked herself out as President of Panhellenic, not to mention her participation in the ASSC Senate. Peasant Millie Hyde was Treasurer of Trojan Amazons while Pat Cleland guided the house itself. The ladies had themselves many a fine party and exchange, especially luncheon with the men of Beta Theta Pi. A JUpha OMiiicron Pi Graduate: 1st row — Virginia Gard- ner. Seniors: Gerry Brinkley, As- trid Carlson, Martha Coultrap, Martha Leah Lance, Fancy PchI, Juanita Robinson. 2nd row — Juniors: Alice Allen, Nancy Anderson, Barbara Bode, Betty Cappelle, Eleanor Cuthbert, Roselyn Daneri. 3rd row — Pat Haggerty, Dorothy Johnson, Mary Lou Kreason, Patti McCormack, Virginia McGurty, Vivian Ownbey. 4th row — Patty Peter, Noreen Smith, Yvonne Spalding, Camille Tribelhorn, Betty Yonick. Sopho- mores: Joanna Acosta. J 3th row — Ruth Batkus, June Cap- pa, Judy Haun, Leanna Long, Claire Lorenz, Corinne Mitchell. 6th row — Mary Ann Roberts, Vir- ginia Schrodder, Alice Theal, La- Vonne Waldron, Lois Wallen- weber, Mirian Webb. 7th row — Ethel Brockie, Betty Bryan, Janiece Burnette, Shirley Burton, Catherine Gauld, Anne Haworth, Joan Johnson. 8th row — Catherine Lagomarsino, Shirley Ray, Dolores Schouweiler, Sally Sparks, Nancy Stringfellow, LaVonne Theurer. Freshmen: Car- olyn Goree. Residence Council head Marty Lance was AOPi fall president. She lead the girls through another season which was highlighted by the carrying out of many house traditions. For instance, if there is a sister at the table, who is pinned, that young lady proudly consumes her apple pie under the table to the tune of her sweetheart ' s fraternity song. Another story, however, is the ceremony with lemon cream pie. Ask an AOPi pledge who knows. Every sister with a birthday during school season gets a cake from the house, plus a gooey kiss from the hasher who serves it to the table, too. And in other activities, Astrid Carlson excelled as an Amazon and D T Women ' s Editor while hotdog Betty Cappelle was president of the Secretarial Club. O n Flora and farina. Marty Lance Lullaby ' IS Atpha Phi ' ft A f ' -rmm-- A Seniors: 1st row — Grace Ann Ba- ker, Anita Bruel, Mary Donaldson, Carolyn Grogan, Betty Jo LeSieur, Pat McCann, Lois Menard. 2nd row — Bobby Jo Scott, DeWitty Nelson. Juniors: Ernestine Aulger, Virginia Black, Barbara Brown, Carolyn Daniels. 3rd row — Lois Ebner, Virginia Francis, Helen Grafifen, Marilyn Hills, Patty Krotz, Susanne Lath- rop. 4th row — Theo Lewis, Jean Mc- Carthy, Audrey McLaughlin, Jac- queline Nowell, Nan Snodgrass, Phyllis Stay. 5th row — Sophomores: Barbara Benzel, Bettje Jo Bledsoe, Margaret Calder, Vivian Cox, Greta Grady, Helene Hardy. ?1| 6th row — Jay Hornby, Sally Mc- Donnell, Carol McFarland, Betty Sudler, Lucy Van Liew. Freshmen: Betty Bidden. New faces. Railroad depot agents of Alpha Phi, who returned from their summer party house in Bernalillo, New Mexico (Helen Jean Hemmings mailing address) crowded their way into the study hall of " Scott ' s Oasis " last year. Hot-dawg Betty Sudler and austere Greta Grady watched the house train-time tables and saw to it that the four amazons, Bobby Jo Scott, Betty Jo LeSieur, Helen Graffen, and Virginia Francis all stayed on activity schedule. Carolyn " how can you be so neat " Daniels, praised their born home maker, Mrs. " Steamer " Trunk, the lady who has a desire to clean up that hot-dog stand on Fig and 28th. The Valentine formal at the Beverly Hills Hotel was the big social event of the spring season, although exchanges with the Delts, Betas, and Sigma Nus kept the ladies busy, even while they were singing the new Sig Ep love song. A Betty Jo LeSieur Dummy. Chi Omeffa Graduates: 1st row — Katherine MacGrath. Seniors: Joyce Covey, Averill Gaynes, Winifred Gerard, Beverly Harris, Susan Herdti, Syl- via Lovell. 2nd row — Verna Mae Metzger, Margaret Moseley, Dorothy Scott, Dorothy Strucheon. Juniors: Mari- lyn Avis, Dorothee Cavitt, Dorothy Eichler. 3rd row — Regina Ferguson, Flor- ence Krum, Louise McDaniel, Jean Mclntyre, Gertrude O ' Brien, Rose Marie Schad, Barbara Schick. 4th row — Mondola Sherriel, Carol Specht, Janice Lee York, LaRue Wright. Sophomores: Peggy Ar- nold, Billie Boas, Deidre Brough- ton. 5th row — June Cameron, Cavette DeArman, Natalie Fragiaconio, Ann Harris, Shirley Howard. 6th row — Joyce Hubbard, Betty Kessel, Rosemarie Marchett, Mari- lyn Marimuller, Betty Lou Miller, Joan Osterloh. 7th row- — Jean Peters, Patricia Pin- kus. Jay Wilcox, Lois Ann Wilkie. Vreshmeii: Mary Jane Fince, Carol Kingsbaker. SC Chi Omegas, who tell of being a chapter in the biggest national sorority, com- menced ' 47 with Trudie O ' Brien at their head. Amazon Sylvia Lovell assisted the student body president as ASSC Secretary, besides holding membership in Key and Scroll. The house where the favorite line is " What ' s your first name, honey? " was the scene of many get-togethers. Hotdog Barbara Schick brightened many an eye with her bright red Olds convertible, which was one of Tirebiter ' s favorite conveyances. Miss Schick was also Joe Flynn ' s class secretary, and the girls had many exchanges, espe- cially a luncheon with the Betas. X n Deita Deita Deiia W % Seniors: 1st row — Marilyn Brick. Meg Buckingham, Miriam Crosby, Betty Ann Dunn, Sue Hershman, Ruth Ann Hyatt. 2nd row — Nancy Lloyd, Julie Mar- tin, Barbara Putnam, Gloria Scupp. Juniors: Joan Aita, Joyce Alcorn. .Srd row — Dotsie Barta, Jerry Clark, Joanne Gregg, Sally Harris, Joan Innes, Joan Johnson. 4th row — Donna Knox, Elizabeth Latimer, Mary Ann Mohlengraft, Barbara Mulvehill, Gloria Murphy, Cynthia Peters, Nancy Ralston. 5th row — Helen Read, June Rob- inson, Mary Scofield, Dotsie Smith, Yvonne Stevenson, Nancy Vann, Betty Jo Weber. 6th row — Sophomores: Betty Back- man, Doris Carlson, Chic de Mal- zeville, Barbara Holt, Carol Jo Johnsen, Pat Judson, Lucille Lanot. 7th row — Pat McDonald, Pat Paige, Marcia Peters, Innez Phillips, Do- reen Riddle, Ann Roemheld, Jean Shiply. Sth row — Joanne Workman. Fresh- men: Virginia Darby, Joanne French, Jody Lawton, Jany Lynn, Lynn Lyda, Merle Wright. rwii? At the Tri Delt-Pi KA masquerade. The Tri-Delt barn, which boasts of an annex-full of convertibles, and a third- floor sanctuary of confusion, often had dinner music, compliments of sister Sue Hersh- man. This pansy-crazy sorority has some girls walk through a flower ring to let others know they intend to marry. Those who do not get invited just put on plain old diamond rings. Spur Joanie Workman, also gives a three unit course in Argyle Knitting to her pals. Trim Nancy Lloyd was spring president of Amazons. In the fall, as house presi- dent. Miss Lloyd guided the ladies and successful parties with the PiKAs, Chi Phi ' s, were held during the year. A A A " On a Tri Delt Honeymoon " Nancy Lloyd Monday night refreshments. Deita CaMnma ww wwm 1st row — Seniors: Kay Anthony, Meg Carpenter, Jackie Cook, Jeanne Cook, Betty Darby, Judy Hayward, Barbara Hynier. 2nd row — Shirley Johnson, Mary Lee, Diane Lockhart, Joanne Mag- gart, Julia Millikan, Pat Myers, Afary Neff. 3rd row — Betsy Owens, Pat Parr, Suzie Sadler, Helen Tenney, Vir- ginia Valentine, Isabelle Wiese, Joanne Wix. 4th row — Ji niors: Dorothy Baird, Pat Barker, Marihelen Bering, Bet- ty Brown, Lois Bunker, Kathleen Daggett, Emilie Devick. 5th row — Peggy Gault, Pat Gor- man, Jane Gray, Peggy Hay, June Herd, Lois Hildreth, Nevin Hough. 6th row — Bobbie Hullett, Julia Jones, Ginny Langdon, Janice Mc- Clean, Ruth Nicol, Eleanore Pas- tore, Beth Pingree. 7th row — Barbara Rutherford, Peggy Sadler, Polly See, Ann Sei- ler, Joyce Simpson, Nancy Snapp, Marilyn Thompson. 8th row — Dorothy Tompkins, Mary Vallee, Doreen Walker, Nan- cy Winstanly. Sophomores: Nan Barrett, Pat Collard, Adele Cook. 9th row — Pat Cullen, Lois Holt, Justine Jones, Dot Luer, Mary Mc- Cuskey, Shirley Reeves, Pat Valen- tine. 10th row — Vreshmeti: Bland Hop- son, Phyllis Hoyt, Dona Nasby, Jean Ormendroyd, Sallie Owsley, Lorraine Roberts, Betty Anne Smith. Dee Gees up-anchor for a waltz. There ' s a little shack near the Figueroa railroad track where SC Delta Gammas have just celebrated a silver anniversary of chapter founding. Glad that Hannah, the house heroine, has shed a hundred and fifty, five sisters — Diane Lockhart, Julia Milli- kan, Betty Brown, June Herd and Betsy Ann Smith went into extra-curricular activities. Out of the sixty-seven other members there was reticent Lois Bunker, who has finally decided " I don ' t want a genius for a husband, " and always early Pat Gorman couldn ' t take Ernestine and Melanie ' s lamb dinners; though sweet love was sure lavished on fruit salad and grilled cheese. At Christmas, the ladies journeyed west, with men, to the Rodeo room of the Beverly Hills hotel for the DeeGee formal. A r Future Delta Gamma plans. Kay Anthony A Dee Gee plays a trump. Deita Zeia Senior;.: Ibt row — Marilyn Bach- meyer, Dorothy Benson, Mary Burkholder, Marge DeMent, Ei- leen Halsted. 2nd row — Alice Lunden, Kathryn Merry, Joanne Porter, Gloria Schalwitz, Nina Spencer. 3rd row — Edith Strick. Juniors: Nancy Battersby, Kay Blockinger, Betty Cameron, Constance Decker. 4th row — Constance Hug, Doro- thy Hulse, Dorothy Hutchinson, Anna Lou Kett, Flora Koepp. 5th row — June Loprich, Patricia Patten, Virginia Ross, Joanne Saw- yer, Betty Wilkinson. 6th row — Sophomores: Betty Ca- re) ' , Mary Ann Morar, Lorris Nye, Mary Ellen Valaer. Freshmen: Barbara Griffith. I m Lets have another cup of coffee. Martha Isbell, who released her suppressed desire to sing with the boys at Eddie ' s and her Delta Zeta sisters have just completed their first school year, east of University on the Row in the Sartori mansion. And active Pattie Patton no longer stands on the street saving a parking place for Chinese language major Jessie " Why should I walk? " Pruitt, who has discarded her Lincoln for a " Jealousy will get you nowhere " station-wagon. Former house prexy Connie Hug was Panhel Vice President while ruffled Edie Strick was representative for the Mademoiselle College Board. The Beverly Hills Rodeo Room lost its last vestiges of sophistication when the jumping DeeZee ' s threw their formal. A cozy Sunday night - A Z Gamma Phi Beta 1st row — Seniors: Phyllis Boman, Betty Burrud, Mary Champ, Mimi Cullen, DeDe Dunton, Maxine Henderson. I 2nd row — Patricia Lyman, Patricia Ncale, Muriel Nell, Margaret Per- ry, Ginny Lee Smith, Betty Tal- niadge. 1 1 3rd row — Joyce Taylor. Juniors: Jean Fraser, Teddy King, Dorothy McKenna, Mary Ransom. 4th row — Janet Reese, Dorothy Rounsavell, Lucerne Sasinc, Betty StoU. Sophomores: Ursula Bau- mann. 5th row — Irene Berruni, Sally Ca- vell. Dee Cooper, Wilma Ednie, Mona Fratas. 6th row — Lynn Gray, Rita Kreizi- ger, Evelyn Krueger, Marilyn Mul- ler, Jackie Ray. 7th row — M.iry Ellen Ryan, Cath- erine Schellenberg, Jane Sherlock, Marilyn Smith, Patricia Springer. 11 Monday jamboree. Leaping Gamma Phi students of the dance last year were inspired by Dotty McKenna, a gal who is always on her toes. Smiling Mimi Cuilen was either playing badminton, which is an exercise form, or eating food, something which contributed to her own form. Rita Marie Kreiziger and Mary Ellen Ryan were spurred into fresh- man and AWS activities. And Mimi was on the LAS Council. Telephone operator Betty Stoll won an endurance contest and talked on the wire for twenty-four hours; when she runs out of nickels, she talks to herself. The Sigma Nu-Gamma Phi alliance continued under the direction of house president DeeDee Dunton, herself a white rose. r B Minii ' s being shy. Dee Dee Dunton Sharing secrets. iiBbiiMBMnMligiDaMi iuiittaiiWMjM Kappa JUpha Theia ii Seniors: 1st row — Nancy Ayres, Dolores Brasier, Joanne Boice, Jane Campbell, Jane Colburn, Sheila Connolly, Shirley DeYounp. 2nd row — Jean I ' acey, Virginia Gaslin, Pat Gregerson, Ann Jarvis, Carrie Lamson, Jean Lancaster. 3rd row — Nancy Lewis, Betty Mil- ler, Betty Owen. Juniors: Mary Benedict, Betty Cooper, Taffy Hill. 4th row — Bettymae Intlekofer, Janet Loken, Joanne McCormick, Mary Jane McNamara, Marilyn Mueller, Pat Nicholson. 5th row — Lorelca Sockett, Mary Voight, Mary Jane Woodrow. Sophomores: Diane Connolly, Beverly Dolby, Suzzane Hamilton. 6th row — Marilyn Hudson, Calley Lester, Katie McCloud, Ellen Pot- ter, Mary Ellen Smith, Joan Up- dike. 7th row — Peggy Wisdom, Martha Woodward. Freshmen: Carol El- • liott, Jackie Gainney, Ann Harvey, Rose Marie Kelch. Sth row — Scott MacDonald, Mary Martinez, Jackie Parke, Mary Lou Walker, Doris Walter, Nancy Wiser. " There ' s the Rotterdam Dutch. ' Sixty ' Theta sisters began the ' 47- ' 48 season at Omicron chapter under the guidance of affable Pat Gregerson. Many of the girls started careers in extra-curricular work. Betty Miller captured the presidency of Amazons and worked in AWS, too, while Joanne Boice assisted with executive duties in the YWCA. Taffy Hill studied nursing ski injuries, and Janet Loken was busied with many jobs in the Daily Trojan business office. Luncheon exchanges were many, with the Betas and Kappa Alphas, while they gave a Christmas party for orphans in conjunction with the men of PiKA. K A © Theta ' s play jacks. Pat Gregerson A good night smile. Kappa Deiia Seniors: 1st row — Nettie Allebach, Juel Anderson, Lucretia Butts, Dana Christenson, Lorraine Currie, Mary Virginia Farrell. 2nd row — Elaine Focliens, Bette Jordan, Iris Louden, Eileen Lynch, Marilyn Moss, Patricia Patterson. 3rd row — Aurelia Scherf, Jeannette Thomas, Joan Woodman. Juniors: Katherine Alg er, Pegg - Coblentz, Marilyn Essingler. 4th row — Jeanne Gard, Barbara Gates, Rae Haas, Elsie Haurin, Elo- ise Hoff, Marjorie Hornaday. 5th row — Virginia Hyink, Virginia Kadau. Joanne Little, Jane Lohrey, Charlotte Righter. 6th row — Phyllis Shumway, Rose- mary Sturges, Dorothy Wickser. Sophomores: Nancy Brannon, Charlene Cole. 7th row — Ellen Gleason, Phyllis Righter, Mildred Stewart. I ' resh- men: Barbara Amos, Jane Mayer. ' ■W ' •••- A Kappa Delta Christmas. Kappa Delta ' s had a year of endurance, in 1947, what with their pedestrian traflfic through the dustbowl backyard of the Phi Sigma Kappas and that hair-raising Beta exchange. Marilyn Moss had the job of coordinating social functions, especially at the time of the celebration of chapter founding. Many of the girls were active on campus. Nancy Brannon of the stage was busy with Red Cross as was Eloise Holt, Mildred Stewart and Lorraine Carne. KD Lorraine also represented the School of Education in the ASSC Senate. Kay Alger was Knight secretary and active in Campus activities. K A A stitch in time. Marilyn Moss Kay Dee Smiles. Kappa Kappa Camma i 1st row — Graduates: Janice Bulien, Elaine Smith, Jan Walters. Seniors: Sue Freeman, Patricia Preston, Jan- ice Smith. 2nd row — juniors: Claris Dake, Sarah Murry, Rae Rice. Sopho- mores: Marc - Booth, Beverly Bor- chard. Barbara Braly. 3rd row — Beverly Brock, Nancy Chaffee, Virginia Dunn, Nancy Eaton, Patricia Eastin, Virginia Eiden. 4th row — Johnda Fisher, Jackie Gilbert, Marilyn Hinsch, Patricia Hutchins, Janet Inglis, Joan Kes- ner. 5th row — Aline Kraemer, Dixie Lingle, Martha Moody, Jean Nicol, Lois Normandin, Nancy Phelps. 6th row — Nancy Schmoele, Mar- ger Shaver, Lillian Siegle, Diane Stanton, Mary Stewart. Isn ' t the waltz divine? Rope-jumping Marcy Booth and her keyed-up Kappa sisters ended their first year at SC, replete with house and official charter. Casey, the legendary character of Delta Tau song, had to contend with tiny Ginny Dunn ' s yells of " Oh! Honestly, " everytime Nancy Phelps was appointed chairman of another new campus committee. Spring president Pat " slippery rock " Preston and Barbara Braly, social chairman, hotdogged the house to the spring formal. Phi Beta Kappa Jan Wolters took time off from her studies to help the house get started, but Marcy Booth just went into her song and dance routine. The house had a dance with the SAE ' s, a party with Chi Phi, and a party with the KA ' s at Otis Healy ' s home. K K r Sue wins again. The Kappa date bureau. ♦?ffM ■ ' --- - t.I=-OUT 1 Phi Mu Seniors: 1st row — June Ayers, Jaline Bailey. Joyce Diamond, Lita Hazley. 2nd row — Carol Lindroth, Ruth McMillen, Mary Lou Munn, Irene Robbins. 3rd row — Louise Shahan, Nancy Waterman. Jun- iors; Mary Lou Carper, Margaret Griffith. 4th row — Sophomores: Gloria Diamond, Diane Huseboe, Anita Ybarra. if- " wt if " V % ' Phi Mu Monday-nighters smile greetings. It was November of last year before the Phi Mu ' s really came back to school, and when they did, there was a remodeled chapter house. And what a house. It has everything from crystal chandeliers, curving staircase to sliding panels in the upstairs rooms. The ladies threw themselves a real house-warming. Before that, the Iota Sigma sisters had used the Sigma Chi house for rushing. Carol Lindrothe was house president, and had able assistance and representation in campus activities which included Pan- hellenic and AWS. Gloria Diamond was an officer in Spurs and contributed much effort to bring attention to her sorority. Not long after the house was finished, there were many serenades, parties and exchanges. J) M Be ready in a jiffy! June Ayers At dinner. Pi Beta Phi 1st row — Graduate: Joanne McKin. Seniors: Marcia FoUansbee, Made- lyn Hale, Katherine MacDonald, Barbara Thompson. Juniors: Bar- bara Barrett, Marcia Day. 2nd row — Katherine Widricksen, Charlene Hardy, Mary Lou Harris, Alice Hertzog, Jill Hessin, Janet Holter, Nancy MacMillan. 3rd row — Cynthia Marsh, Gerry Olerich, Betty Oster, Jean Patter- son, Barbara Potter, Barbara Smith, Jackie Swarthout. 4th row — Barbara Tylicki, Janice Woolf. Sophomores: Barbara But- terfield, Barbara Cain, Barbara Dunn, Paddy Eubanks. 5th row — Maxine Ewart, Jean Gastlin, Patricia Haskell, Beverly Heiss, Marilu HoUey, Marilyn Hol- ier. 6th row — Ryntha Job, Maren Jor- gensen, Marjorie Lesnett, Betty Luellwitz, Janet Palmer, Ruth Prentice. 7th row — Jean Roesch, Elsie Rush, Patricia Hardy, Peggy Lee Speights, Alice Stone, Martha Strout. 8th row — Joan Tanner, Nancy Thompson, Dorothy Walker, Bar- bara Wright. Freshmen: Patricia Nicholson, Florence Piver. Pi Phi sisters sure heard a lot of Dorothy Shay styled songs last year. Dorothy Walker, that 28th Street hillbilly kept repeating " I ' m just a mountain gal. " While some other people developed Bronx accents ( " Sayyyy kid " ), DeeTee helper, Betty Luellwitz, often muttered something about " I hope its chile and beans for lunch today. " Maybe she didn ' t like anything else? Barbara Potter, who belongs to nearly everything and knows almost everybody, was chosen as spring president of the house following Barbara Thompson. Miss Potter also headed Key and Scroll, an exclusive group for very important people. t Sayyyy, is he cute! Barbara Thompson Pi Phi ' s inquire of Gravel Gertie. Zeia Tau Mpha Seniors: 1st row — Mary Jane An- derson, Elizabeth Bebek, Ruth Becker, Nan Farrand, Donna Frei- sen, Emilie Graeber. 2nd row — Clarice Harriott, Donna Henry, Gwen Hoeptner, Mary Jane Howard, Helen Krauss, Ruth Krepp. 3rd row — Lois Miller, Rosemary Parker, Nadine Rathmell, Beverly Smith, Gloria Smith, Frances Tom- linson. 4th row — Phyllis Vallejo, Ardita Williams, Pat Yeo. Juniors: Bar- bara Betsmar, Margaret Bunke, Ruth Demel. 5th row — -Marilyn Earl, Arlette Etchart, Beverly Gross, Virgina Harris, Helen Hartman, Eloise Jacobs. Gth row — Barbara Krause, Jeane Swift, Jean Young. Sophomores: Ruth Chesler, Hancy Horbach. 7th row — Barbara McGreal, Bev- erly Miller, Beverly Pierce, Patt Shearon, Betty Taylor. ( [ Rambling SC Zetas, who constantly admonish everyone, " If she ' s a Zeta, look twice " , chose Mary Jane Howard as their 47-48 house leader. Vice President, Pat Yeo, and Rosemary Parker, social chairman, guided the ladies to exchanges with the Phi Sigs, Delta Chis, Phi Taus, and Betas; later, to the White Violet dance, held in conjunction with the UCLA chapter. In extra-curricula campus activities, Beverly Smith and Beverly Gross were both busy in Trojan Amazons, while Phyllis Vallejo was pledge president of Phrateres. Though Suzie Demel has been indicted by her sisters for shortsheeting, and jerking out bed slats, and though watery Gloria Smith has a few bad habits, Martha Bunke always comes up with a demure look and state- ment, " We don ' t do that " . The year ended when the can-canny Zetas danced off the portico of their southern mansion, hollering in typical Parisian fashion, " Ta Rah Rah ZTA " . Z T A Zeta pin ups. Beverly Gross First come first serve. Phi Siffina SiffMna r 1st Row — Seniors: Henrietta Bern- stein, Jeri Herman, Maril n Kap- lan, Gilda Offen. Juniors: Lillian Goodman. 2nd row — Lillian Minczer, Frada Weyen. Sophomores: Mona Feigel- stein, Annilee Cordon, Judith Jacobs. Portland avenue neighbors of the SAMMIES, SC Phi Sigma Sigmas are one organization boasting real spirit. Everyone in the house is so interested. And the characters! Red-headed Frada Weye n, Assistant Sorority Editor of the El Rodeo and Phrateres boomer, always managed to ask someone, once daily at least, " What would you rather be? A deck of cards maybe? " Paddy Geiss won a hog-calling contest hollering " You lose, " and stringbean Mona Fielding (alia vi) wanted to model for Revlon. Other upwheels in the house included Jeri Herman or " Gonkus Q, ' and half-baked and tough ( ! ) Gilda Fields. Through the efforts of house president Lillian Mintzer, the girls, in connection with the Zeta chapter at U.C.L.A., held their annual Charity Ball. Gilda ' s Knitting Class t d wBanrmianiiiiiMrnr ' ii — mij — Tg " ttr ' ' " raa«MiMiMnMHifiiMgmBffK=r - «« rt ■! ■■, Ui- ■ mWJWW JO MTii ' .JJ WfcaiMlll fc Hi tl iMli III— I ■m.iLiiiuii.-a,.i l . " . ■ III. ■■ iiij urn ■S f ; " " " " --iT--fnMi-- ' i — ■■--- " — — — -— ■ trmngnnr - » ' -» i " »v»»gg.- ' ioa»v -g -rrip ' ' ' »° ' t« " - " ' -- ' « " ' ' Kniffhts l .l£S2S i ifi ikiiki i Ji t liM 1st row — Granville Abbot, Al Alexander, Ed Armstrong, Bev Boerner, Sam Caramelli, George Cathcart, Jack Cline. 2nd row — Edsel Curry, John Davis, Frank De Marco, Bill De Ridder, Henry Elder, Dick Eshle- man, Wally Flannagan. 3rd row — Mitch Ganison, Jack Gaudino, Latimer Garrett, Don Gill, Jim Green, Bill Grundy, Norm Hawes. 4th row— Bob Hickle, Pat Hill- ings, Bill Hobba, Hal Hodges, Bill Hullingcr, Herb Hynson, Bill James. 5th row — Ed Jenkins, Aubrey Kaplan, Al Kotler, Bill Kraemer, Clayton Lane, John Langdon, Cliff l.yddon. 6th row — Marx in Matlin, Bill Megowan, Charles McCarthy, Bill Middleton, Henry Moreno, Ted Naftzger, Albert Park. 7th row — Pete Potter, Bill Randle, Manuel Real, Wally Reed, Kieth Robinett, Ted Schaffcr, Shelly Shocnberg. cSth row — -John Shuster, Roland Sink, Jim Slosson, Gordon Stevens, Morey Thomas, Ralph Townsend, Joe Verdin. 9th row — Howard Wagner, Ernie Wilson, Paul Wildman, Bill Winn, Bob Wood, Doc Wylde. Herb Hynson Ernie Wilson Service to the University is the aim of the Trojan .nights, all-University service honorary composed of Liniors and Seniors. Members are selected on the basis f willingness to serve, leadership demonstrated in :udent affairs, and achievement in scholastic activi- es. Aided by the Squires, Knights act as custodians of ' rojan traditions and work to safeguard the customs f the campus. As official hosts of the University, they lanage card stunts between halves at football games, ave custody of the Trojan War Flag and act as co- rdinators and hosts of many University functions, be- ides sponsoring their own social activities. Ernie Wil- 3n was fall semester president, while the top Knight osition in the spring went to Herb Hynson. ' } Jtmazons i 19 1st row — Lois Alberts, June Alden, Doris Barher, Joanne Boice, Betty Brown, Meg Buckingham. 2nd row — Penny Caras, Astrid Carlson, Pat Cleland, Shiela Con- nolly, Kay Didricksen. 3rd row — Eleanor Enz, Virginia Francis, Helen Graffen, Beverly Gross, Bern ice Hage, Madelyn Hale. ■4th row — Virginia Harutunian, June Herd, Connie Hugg, Mildred Hyde, Fanny Kyriax, Betty Jo LeSieur. 5th row — Nancy Llo)d, Diane Lockhart, Janet Loken, June Lop- rich, Sylvia Lovell, Betty Miller. 6th row — Julia Millikan, Jea Morf, Barbara Potter, June Robin- son, Anne Rose. 7th row — Bobby Jo Scott, Beverly Smith, Helen Sowers, Jackie Sprague, Barbara Thompson. Sth row — Madelyn Tuttle, Nancy Waterman, Lucile Wilde. Mary Jane Woodrow, Marie York. Betty Miller Trojan Amazons, women ' s service organization com- posed of representative junior and senior women chosen for their merit as leaders, help in rooter ' s supervision and act as hostesses at many University affairs. Ama- zons are also charged with enforcing University tradi- tions among women students and aid freshman women in campus orientation. A sister organization to the Trojan Knights, Amazons are easily recognized in their b lack sweaters with black and white emblems. Aside from activity work the organization upholds scholar- ship and interest in the University. Betty Miller and Nancy Lloyd were Amazon presidents. Nancy Lloyd g Squires 13 p f IkVl 1st row — Richard Antonelli, Jim Balzer, Paul Bimmerman, Ben Brewer, Jim Brier, Robert Beau- dry, Wally Brown. 2nd row — George Burke, Pete Glower, Harry Cook, Roger Crad- dot ' k, Andrew Davis, Richard Dis- raeli, Charles Florence. 3rd row — Ronald Frazier, Jack Graves, Dick Hart, Otis Healy, Hubert Henry, J. K. Hughes, Lloyd Johnson. 4 th row — Jerome Jones, Leonard Karpel, Harry Kelley, James Kelly, Leland Kirby, Ken Kopecky, James Lewis. 5th row — Harry Libby, Bob Lubet- kin, Henry Mackel, Roy Mantz, Bert Mathews, Bill Mays, Robert Melger. 6th row — George McMonigal, ; Melford Morgan, George Morzov, j Dick O ' Leary, Bob Patten, Tom Perry. 7th row — Bill Power, Bob Reis, James Rogers, Herbert Sauermann, David Saunders, Gerald Sheppard. 8th row — Ray Stephens, Jim Thornburg, Wendell Thompson, Dick Walker, Ralph Williams, Ralph Wright. iisher Jerry Sheppard Jack Graves Trojan Squires, junior organization of the Trojan Cnights, is composed of outstanding sophomore men elected on the same basis as their elder brothers. Mem- )ers regulate freshman class activities, set up and dis- ribute cards for the rooting section at football games, isher at assemblies and perform other service functions n addition to many of the more menial tasks of the Cnights. In their familiar black sweaters with white frojan-head emblems, Squires also guard the Trojan word. Chief executives for this group for the fall and pring terms, respectively, were Jack Graves and Jerry iheppard. •m-- •• r - Spurs 1st row — Jovern Addis, Beth I Aspen, Donis Bremer, Deidre Y " " Groughton, Barbara Butterfield, Lcemoi (!hu. IniX row — Gloria Diamond, Dolores 1-lder, Margaret Ann I ' luor, Betty Garlinkel, la oiine (iutes, Catherine Gauld. ird row — Barbara Gerson, Janeth Guinney, Patricia Haskell, Barbara Holt, Joan Johnson, Rita Marie Kreiziger. 4th row — Lucille Lanot, Joy Leon- hardt, June Louin, Mary Martinez, Jane Mayer, Betty Lou Miller, 5th row — Joanne Osterloh, Beth Pingrec, Patti Pippert, Bingo Piver, Ellen Potter, Doris Ratner. 6th row — Charlotte Rees, Pat Rutherford, Mary Ellen Ryan, Dorothy Walker, Joan Workman, Anita Ybarra. P p S5 !S! SS?S:! 3BH Barbara Gerson Dorothy Walker Recently affiliated nationally with chapters on other campuses, the Spurs, formerly Sword and Shield, is an organization whose members are selected from women students who have shown ability and loyalty to duty during their freshman years. Made up entirely of out- standing sophomore women, Spurs work in Dean Moreland ' s office, encourage school spirit and sponsor an annual benefit for the Tracy Clinic. Guiding these ambitious women were Barbara Gerson and Dorothy Walker, presidents for the fall and spring semesters. J- | Tommy gets his sword back t w»» J cttcravxcs Bf ' vvirieBBp !l SkuU and Daffffer I ' RHSlDnNT; Hdsel Curry Thirty-live years an SC undergraduate in- stitution. Skull and Dagger honors the most outstanding men on campus for scholarship, service, and leadership. As it is the most select campus men ' s group, it is open only to those men who have attained real distinc- tion in service rendered to the University. 1st row— Edsel Curry, Milt Dobkin, John Ferraro. 2nd row — Charles Franklin, Gordon Gray, Pat Hillings, William James. 3rd row — Wallace Manley, Walter Maz- zone, Robert Perkins, Peter Potter. Mortar Board PRESIDENT: Penny Caras Mortar Board is a senior women ' s national scholastic honorary under the direction of faculty member Julia McCorkle and presi- dent Penny Caras. This genial group of the school ' s most outstanding twelve undergrad- uate women maintains an interest in the activities of AWS and ASSC Senate. 1st row — Lois Alberts, Jean Alexander, Doris Barber, Penny Caras, Pat Cleland. 2nd row — Peggy Dixon, Madelyn Hale, Fanny Kyriax, Jea Morf. 3rd row — Betty Miller, Diane Lockhart, Helen Sowers, Lucille Wilde. Btue Key Blue Key is the only upper division men ' s honorary national fratern- ity on campus. Members are selected toward the close of each semester on the basis of demonstrated leadership in at least two varied fields of student activities. And this group functions in an advisory capacity to the administration and student government. PRESIDENT; Milt Dobkin 1st row — George Anderson, Richard Barton, Bill Bretz, Paul Cleary, Benton Clififord, Edsel Curry, John Davis, William DeRidder. 2nd row — Milt Dobkin, Dick Eshelman, Wally Flanagan, Joe Flynn, Forest Foster, Jack Gariss, George Grover, Wendell Harbach. 3rd row — Norman Hawes, Ward Helman, Alexander Hix, Hal Hodges, Jim Hodges, John Houk, William James, Fred Knell. 4th row — Al Kotler, Clifford Lyddon, Walter Mazzone, Ted Naftzger, Bob Perkins, Pete Potter, Rea Rawlins, Allan Reid. 5th row — Norman Schultz, Jack Shaffer, C. Moreland Thomas, Hal Thomas, Paul Wildman, Bill Winn, James Young. A Nationat CoUeffiaie Ptayers PRESIDENT; Jack Gariss National Collegiate Players is a honorary group whose purpose is to recognize and encourage all phases of dramatic endeavor. Encouragement is given for the writing of plays and the study of all phases of drama in regularly organized courses. The aim is to develop leadership. 1st row — Bernard Swartz, Sam Sirani, Eunice Rosenblatt, Paul Kennedy, Kay Jansen. 2nd row— Rory Guy, Carolyn Grogan, Jack Gariss, Jo Anne Franz. . rd row — Joe Flynn, Patricia Bradley, Bob Baker, Ralph Ahlem. Till |)tiib l(gOII ibo ilTtSl i0 : ' ki-inoi ProiessMonai PanheUenic PRESIDENT: Helen Thomas Professional Panhellenit consists of the representatives of sororities in the profes- sional field and includes Alpha Kappa Gamma, Delta Psi Kappa. Gamma Alpha Chi, Kappa Phi Zeta. Lambda Kappa Sigma, Mu Phi Epsilon, Phi Beta, Phi Chi Theta, Sigma Alpha lota and Zeta Phi Eta. 1st row — Alpha Kappa Gamma: Donna D)kes, Beverly Smith; Delia Psi Kappa: Lotene Willard, Helen Thomas; Gamma Alpha Chi: Gerre Bolton, Eloise Jacobs. 2nd row — Kappa Phi 7.ela: Lois Hurley, Noreen Smith; lambda Kappa Sigma: Marilyn Spalinger, Helen Krauss; Mu Phi Epsilon: Barbara Dupuy, Rhea Under- wood. . rd row — Phi Beta: Pat Haggarty; Phi Chi Theta: June Loprich, Constance Decker; Sigma Alpha Iota: Virginia Fran- cis, Ruth DeMaree; Zeta Phi Eta: Mildred Stewart. I } Invesimeni Club PRESIDENTS: Cecil Flenner and David L. Sanders The Investment Club was formed last year by students who wanted to discuss their common interests. It now includes many who are not active in their own field of investments but who wish to know more about it. There are monthly luncheons and bi-monthly campus meetings. row — Elaine Blaubach, D. K. Davis, Cecil Fleener, Lawrence Haug, Otto Hirr. 2nd row — Thomas Lovell, James San- ders, Charles Scott, James Sibbet, Ray Skinner. Theia Sigma Phi PRESIDENT; Patricia Klune Theta Sigma Phi was founded to unite women engaging in or planning to engage in journalism; to confer honor upon those who distinguished themselves and to achieve definite standards in journalism and letters. The SC chapter has sponsored six dinners where successful women writers spoke on some phase of journalism. 1st row — Astrid Carlson, Francis Weller- stedt Dewberry, Elizabeth Jones. 2nd row — Patricia Klune, Elaine Polizzi, Bobby Jo Scott. Man f »v WW w H frtP 1st row — Beth Aspen, June Ayers, Erna Bosch, Mary Lou Carper, Dorothea Christensen, Dorothy Clark, Charleen Cole, Katie Connolly. 2nd row — Constance Decker, Barbara DeLamar, Gloria Diamond, Eleanor Enz, Jeanne Gard, Barbara Gates, Lavonne Gates, Barbara Griffith. 3rd row — Beverly Gross, Virginia Harutunian, Elsie Haurin, Elouise Hoff, Diane Huseboe, Dolly Hutchinson, Mildred Hyde, Evelyn Kruger. 4th row — Fanny Kyriax, Betty Jo Le Sieur, June Loprich, Alice Lunden, Eileen Lynch, Barbara McGreal, Julia Millikan, Doris Ratner. 5th row — Charlotte Reese, Jean Strand, Kathryn Sullivan, Phyllis Ann Vallejo, Nancy Waterman, Frada Weyen, Anita Ybarra, Marie York. II Phrateres Phrateres, international all-university women ' s organization, includes Greeks and Independents in the promotion of " Famous for Friendli- ness " among the students of the campus. Social and service activities include teas, benefit parties, Red Cross, Trojan Chest, and the support of any Universiti ' service function. JUpha LaMiibda Deita PRESIDENT: Mary Lou Hamilton Alpha Lambda Delta, national scholastic honorary for freshman women, sponsors an orientation program for foreign students and joint socials with Phi Eta Sigma. Mem- bers must attain a two-point five grade point average to be elected 1st row — Erna Bosch, Mary Jane Finch, Mary Louise Hamilton, Irma Hickox. 2nd row — Rita Marie Kreiriger, Paulina Salz, Betty Schmidt, Amy Jo Smith. 3rd row — Charlotte Speer, Gladys Topol- ski, Dorothy Ward, Marie York. Rho Chi PRESIDENTS : Richard Tead and Helen Smart Purpose of Rho Chi is to promote scholar- ship in pharmacy and to encourage students to take graduate work in scientific fields related to the profession. National, the Theta chapter was founded at SC in 1929 and close contact is kept between the alumni and actives, and a book award is made to the first year student with the highest scholarship. 1st row — Bernard Herman, Leo Klug- man, John Luni, Richard Marsh, Boyd Mott. 2nd row — Walter Mazzone, Francis Schuler, Helen Smart, Richard Simmons, Richard Tead. tlf kl iS r; ■•w . J g 1st row — Jackion Bryant, Thomas Bunn, Marion Cline, Ralph Drummond, Charles Franklin, Charles Graeber, Alfred Grant. 2nd row— William Hamilton, Gilbert Harelson, Charles Harris, Claude Hilker, Walter Hilker, Charles Howard, Marshall Hunt. 3rd row — Robert Hunt, William Hyer, Morton Jackson, Fred Lack, Hazen Matthews, Henry Melby, Frank Owen. 4th row — James Rieves, Mark Soden, Donald Stark, George Woolway, William Tiller, Robert Webb. Phi Detia Phi Phi Delta Phi, international lepal fraternirj ' , promotes a hi.uher standard professional ethics and culture. Weekly luncheon meetings and monthly night banquets are high-lighted by guest speakers on current legal problems. PRESIDENT; William R. Jarnagin lUpha Eta JRho The Alpha chapter of Alpha Eta Rho, international aviation fraternit) ' , was organized at SC in 1929. Its purpose is to further the cause of aviation in every branch and promote the public confidence in aviation. PRESIDENTS: James Braun and William Poole 1st row — Bradford H. Bailey, Harry Beem, James L. Braun, Walter F. Brown, Monica Bruce, Marilyn Collins, William M. Crosslin, Robert L. Day. 2nd row — Robert Dickey, Harland A. Drake, Jr., Mary Jane Finch, Robert P. Flower, Harry S. Gann, Clarice Mae Harriott, Virginia Harris, Rudolph R. Hartnian, Jr. 3rd row — Jack Heppe, Thomas W. Holmes, Lauren W. Hudgens, John K. Huges. Wayne W. Montgomery, Jr., Victor Nikolencko, Jack S. Novak 4th row — Harry A. Nurnberg, Trudie O ' Brien, Jay V. Owens, Johnson Potter, Warren F. Purdy, Forest O. Riek, Edward H. Rouen. 5th row — Earl J. Seagars, Lyle Smith, Pauline J. Tevis, Milfred L. Webb, Floyd Wells, Leo Weyman, Terrence R. White. 1st row — Don Beavis, Bryant A. Christensen, Benton Clifford, Burton Cosloy, William Eisenacher, Robert Feinberg, Arnold V. Harner. 2nd row — Morris B. Honer, Bernard Herman, £dna Logan, Helen Krauss, Cyrus Lasnick, Rudolph Leer, Walter Mazzone. 3rd row — Sidney Sheridan, Julius O. Solomon, Bruce Swan, Richard Tead, Sidney Weinerd, Samuel Wolkowitz. AMnerican PharMnaceulicat Association The future of pharmacy rests upon the extent and character of the health services it renders; therefore, it is imperative that our profes- sion be kept abreast of the times in every way and in a position to anticipate future developments and attitudes affecting this field. Thus the purpose of the American Pharmaceutical Association at SC. r Phi Eta Kappa 1st row — John Balen, Jack Davidson, Chris Demis, Bill Gibson. 2nd row — Dave Heiser, Wayne Hughes, Dale Lythgoe, Alex Morrison. 3rd row — Gordon Naslund, Frank Nobbe, John Sanders, Eugene Smith. Deita PsM Kappa PRESIDENT: Nancy Waterman Delia Psi Kappa, women ' s physical educa- tional professional, develops interest in that tield and promotes fellowship among women. Highlight of each year is the tea for all women majoring in physical educa- tion. The group also has a seat in Profes- sional Pan-Hellenic. 1st row — June Alden, Marilyn Bach- meyer, Dorothy Cameron, Penny Caras, Miriam Crosby. 2nd row — Helen Graffin, Clarice Harriet, Marilyn Kinsey, June Robinson. 3rd row — Helen Thomas, Nancy Water- man, Lucille Wilde, Tinky Willard. Christian Science Ciub lit row— Dale Drum, Jeanne Gard, Dorothy Ward, Grover Moore, Frances Davis, Pat Conner, Bill Rankin. 2nd row — John Outcault. Jack Selk, William Graham, Nash Anderson, Harvey Amos, John Swanson. 3rd row — Richard Shelley. Isidro Rieras, Robert Graham, Lee Phillips, Eugene Kilmer, Clifford Jones, Howard Granger. Canterbury Ciub 1st row — Sylvia Fisher, Kenneth H. Burns, Emily Wolter, Carol Specht, Joe Thigpen, Dorothy Nell Claj, Myraleigh Farnsworth. 2nd row — Corky Hedges, Robert Foman, Edgar Davy, James Battin, Elise Williams, Paul Benedict, Marcella Sutton, Allan Wolter. . rd row — Rev. Davidson, John Bogart, Roland S. Nass, John Dickey, Leemoi Chu, C. Edward Smith, David Cunliffe, Jan. J. Van Druten, Dr. Paul Satrong. inter ' VarsUy Christian Fetiowship 1st row — Marjorie Wilson, Helen Hartnian, Esther Salter, Gwen Green, Marilyn Clark, Paul Byer, Gloria Powell, Ruth Needham, Willidene Gaines, Eleanor McGookin, Gwen Chase. 2nd row — Dixie Neely, Don H. Smith, David Lea, Samuel Narro, Orville Mestad, Bob Ostenson, James Yates, David H. Wallace, Evan Adams. 3rd row — Joses J. L. Chen, Joe Sobaje, Jim O ' Bryan, Lewis Ament, David Benson, Bill Colt, Wiley Bunn. 4th row — Milton Thompson, David A. Berry, Kenneth E. Grant, Ernest Johnson, Jack Bourquin, Lardner Moore, George Cox, Dan Freze. 5th row — Dr. Charles C. Hirt, S. H. Esselstrom, John Risch, Frederick A. Roberts, Jack Estridge, Ben Gillig, Kenneth E. Foster, Willard Harley. Hiiiei Councii 1st row — Corin Gernstein, Ben Dwoskin, Hannah Weissmann. 2nd row — Glory Reiter, Arlene Specht, Annilee Gordon. 3rd row — Paul A. Winton. Roffer WiUiants Ciub 1st row — Kenneth Herried, Whitney Hansen, C. G. George, Jr., Kuan Yang. 2nd row — Stanley Jacobson, Tom Fox, Lily Thye, Niona Jacobson, Gordon W. Brown, Charles A. Stratton. ird row — Garford W. Hubert, Albert Babcock, Stan Cann, Ted Oakey, K. C. Reynolds, Wm. Woodrow Cordray, Harold P. Vind. Lutheran Student Association 1st row — Margaret Bolz, Flora Mammon, Naomi Brant, Alfa Snartemo, Elaine Hovren, Margaret Brant. 2nd row — Marvin Niles, Carl Blaubach, Dick Klein, Earl King, Lawrence Thompson, Sheldon Rush, John Meiling, Rev. F. J. Schenk. 3rd row — Otto Mueller, Frank Johnson, Richard Spanyr, Marvin Anderson, Laurence Wilson, Luther Olmon, Bill Hildeniann. 4th row — Edward Ko£fel, George Bolz, Normane Myking, James Baglien, Gene Lundholm, Milo Anderson, Ben Faulman, Dick Bennett. CouiMnerce Councii 1st row — Pete Potter, Cedric Gerson, Elynor Enz, Elman Schwarz. 2nd row — George Walker, Ken Kopecky, Bette Cappelle, Bob Beaudry, Bob Wilmsen. 3rd row — Kae Algyer, Betsy Latham, Alice Herzog, Marvin Brooks, Nelda Schumacher, Joanne Osterloh. 4th row — Nadine Rathmell, Vernon Blake, Harold Short, Jack Stephens, Bob Baumann, Kevin Hughes. 5th row — Bob Butz, Nancy Schmoele, Don Gevirtz, Don Zuboff, Lyle N. H. Smith, Pannell S. Curry, David K. Lyman. Occupationai Therapy Ciub 1st row — Rosemary Massoz, Pat Wright, Pat Holser, Kay Warner. 2nd row — Marie Patella, Wini PoUand, Nancy Higgins, Art Bachstahller, Irene German, Willadene Gaines, Elaine Zuerline. 3rd row — Maryanne Oliver, Joan Allen, Jean Tyson, Betty McNelly, Davona Williams, Jean Negley, Janet Patrick, Jean McNary. 1st row — John Aldenbrook, Albert Alexander, William Bagnard, William Bex, Rex Giese, Raymond Gonzalez, Harvey Hanna, Robert Hamer. 2nd row — William Clark, Harry Cook, Armand Fontaine, Robert Gashford, Willard Begg, Eugene Berger, Kenneth Burns, Benjamin Chadwell. 3rd row — Paul Hinchcliflfe, John Houk, Robert Knight, Virgil Lubberden, Clifford Lyddon, Gerald Lucas, Robert McClendon, George Moore. 4th row — Bill Oliver, William Randle, Jay Reed, James Ricks, Donald Robertson, Harry Roxstrom, James Royer, James Ryckman. 5th row — John Shaffer, Paul Shonafelt, Lyle Smith, George Strohecker, Carl Von Buelow, Richard Walker, Lyle Wayland, Paul Wheeler. Deita Phi Epsiion Delta Phi Epsiion is the first known foreign service fraternity in the history of the world. It represents itself as the most cosmopolitan and internationally minded .group in the field of foreign relations. The formal dance which was staged at the Beverly Hills hotel is remembered as the year ' s prime successful social function. Zeia Phi Eta Composed of Speech, Drama, and Radio majors, the local chapter of Zeta Phi Eta, national speech honorary, is engaged in pre- viewing major motion pictures and doing the ushering at major campus stage pro- ductions. 1st row — Phyllis Boman, Marcy Booth, Patricia Bradley, Nancy Brannon, Doro- thee Cavitt. 2nd row — Dorothea Christensen, Adele Cook, Jeanne DeLand, Betty Gifford, Pat Gorman. 3rd row — Shirley Gottlieb, Carolyn Gro- gan, Marilyn Hensch, Anna Lou Kett, Aurelia Scherf. 4th row — Louise Shahan, Bonnie Sher- wood, Arlene Simon, Mildred Stewart, Madelyn Tuttle, Mary Vallee. wwk SiffMua CoMttMna EpsUon 1st row — G. B. Cox, R. A. Drueke. 2nd row — H. G. Leusinger, J. B. Severns, M. R. Sterling. Phi Chi Theia Xi Chapter of Phi Chi Theta, commerce women ' s professional sororit) ' , was installed on this campus in June, 1925. Since then it has striven to keep its main object alive, which is to promote and foster the cause of higher business education and training for all women. 1st row — Elaine Blauback, Barbara Bode, Connie Decker. 2nd row — Pat Judson, June Loprich, Betty Loser, Pat McDonald. 3rd row — Regina Poger, Nadine Rath- mell, Anne Rouse, Bett) ' Thorness. Kappa Phi Zeta Kappa Phi Zeta is a professional library sorority and is made up of women who are either intending to become professional libra- rians or are interested in that type of work. Once a month there is a group social, while business meetings occur every two weeks. 1st row — Priscilla Andrews, Lois Arnold, Patricia Clark, Peggy Custer, Verona Dobson. 2nd row — Virginia Farrell, Nancy Goul- dy, Bonnie Hanbey, Lois Hurley, Lucille LaForm. 3rd row — Harriet Rice, Mary Simon, Noreen Smith, Isabella Vick, Elise Wil- liams. PRESIDENTS ; Harvey Duncan and Richard A. Keppel Upper classmen are elected to Eta Kappa Nu national honorary electrical engineering fraternity on the basis of high scholarship and exemplary character. Each year the group makes an award to the freshman whose scholarship is the most outstanding. 1st row — Robert Church, Morton Diener, Peggy Dixon, John Flannagan, Tom Keedy, Kay MacGrath. 2nd row — Lynne Markwith, Herschel McCallar, Pat McCollum, Miriam Moore, Nora Noble. 3rd row — Sebastian Puglisi, Robert D. Ray, Delmore E. Scott, Pat Shields, Violet Yawitz. Eta Kappa Nu PRESIDENT: Delmore E. Scott and Morton Diener L V Originated in 1946 by a group of students in the department of Fine Arts, who thought that there was a need for a campus art club, the SC Art Club ' s membership is open to all students who are interested. It sponsors ex- hibits, gallery visits, discussions, and speak- ers. The group ' s biggest accomplishment is the annual fall student art exhibition. 1st row — Walter Dufify, Harvey Duncan, Charles Evans. 2nd row — Dallas Franke, Richard Kep- pel, Norman Parker, John Perry. 3rd row — Herbert Riess, Philip Robbins, Eugene Seid, Verne Vawter. 1st row — Elaine Blaubach, Raymond Bradford, Dean Butler, Paul Cleary, Charles Cramer, Joseph Davis, John Dean, John Dodd. 2nd row — David Elgin, Albert Fischbeck, Clyde Freeman, Arthur Gorton, Ormand Heacock, Frank Helin, Murray Heller, Robert Kahn. 3rd row — Benjamin KroU, Harvey Leland, Sherrill Locke, Albert Lowe, James Miller, Warren Miller, Francis Moore, LeVern Olson. 4th row- Regina Poger, Paul Reagan, Chester Roberts, David Sanders, Parker Seeman, Earl Stott, Ted Sullivan. 5th row — Roy Thompson, Betty Thornesa, Richard Tryon, William Weigel, Stanley Whitney, Marjorie Wolfe, Barbara Zickert. i i I Beta CaMiiMna SiffMna Beta Gamma Sigma, national commerce scholastic honorary, recog- nizes high scholarship in the field of commerce and promotes fellow- ship and interest in that field. Phi Mpha DeUa Phi Alpha Delta endeavors to form a strong link between the SC Law School and its former students; to establish a widespread exchange for the dispersement of legal information and matters of common interest to the members of the fraternity and to promote social and intellectual intercourse among its members. PRESIDENTS: John Britton and Bernard Ingram 1 st row- 2 nd row 3rd row- 4th row- 5 th row- 6th row -Lee Abbott, James Ackerman, Dean Adamson, Mark Allen, Donn W. Anawak, Roger G. Anawalt, James Beebe, Jim Bradshaw, C. A. Broderick. —Bob Chandler, Bruce E. Clark, N. P. Courtney, Jack Crickard, Arthur J. Crowley, Jack W. Crumley, W. T. Dalessi, Franklin E. Dana, Richard Darby. -Jerry L. Dogg, Lloyd F. Dunn, Warren Ferguson, Richard Gilliland, Al Hampton, Bill Hogoboom, Al Holzhauer, Harned P. Hoose, Bernard Ingram. -Edgar Jessup, Jr., R. Bruce Johnston, Arthur T. Jones, Philip E. Jones, Chuck Kopp, George H. Lowerre, III, LeRoy Lyon, Jr., R. Lauren Moran. -Dick Morrow, Donald Murchison, Stanley Mussell, Willard P. Netzley, Ralph N. Nickerson, C. E. Pendleton, William Richmond, Robert Rolston. — Richard R. Ryan, Ernest J. Seymour, Howard F. Shepherd, Frank Snyder, Robert Upp, Walt Weiler, Frank Whiting, Ken Younger. Neivntan Ciub 1st row — Rita Trestrail, Lucien Escalle, Bill Horsley, Kitty Sullivan, Milo Marchetti, Anne-Marie Picard, Devereux Pedley, John A. Watson, Willard Begg, James C. Shoop, Jr. 2nd row — Marilyn Spenla, Katherine Alderson, Dorothy Reveles, Virginia Tomlin, Leonard T. Daly, Art Molina, Betty Hebert, Jim Meckel!, Walt Smith. 3rd row — Joanne Donahue, Philip Supple, Maureen, McLeod, Ellsworth DeWeese, Albert J. Costas. 4th row — Milton Peterson, Tom Mulhern, Roberto Forero, Nat Gelindo, Mona Segouin, Berny Nestor, Armando Rivera, Joseph Starkey, Dick Fixa, Ruth Becker, Eliseo Gutierrez. 5th row — Bob Melbourne, John F. Colo, Eugene A. Reveles, Danny Smith, RoseMarie Marchetti, Joyce Hubbard, Joe Lee, Dick Burian, Ivan S. Markota, Jr., John Withers, Glen Peabody. Associated Students oi U C 1st row — Muriel Bovee, Herbert Merideth, Ted Millington, Mary MacCono, Esther Cole McBride. 2nd row — Gene Wiernicz, Pat Corrigan, Jim Everman, Stanley Johnson. I Lambda Delta Siffnta 1st row — Bill Earnshaw, Shirley Sorrell, Guinevere Kirkham, Martha Patricia Nicholson, Nevaun Bennett, Mar - Joy Wilcox, Jane Aven. 2nd row — Douglas Taylor, Larry Taylor, Thomas Lovell, Cecil Babrock, Robert Talley, Boyd R. Benson, V. Stanley Clift. 3rd row — Richard Atkinson, Richard Low, Jerry Garlock, Gerald Cox, J. Harris, Don Carroll, Spence Sutherland. 4th row — William Driggs, Ed Wright, Gerard F. Judd, David B. Evans, Lowell H. Christensen, Jack Atkinson, Glenn Woodmansee, G. Byron Done. Westey Ciub 1st row — Len Confar, Bob Shouse, Michael McGowan, Kay Moulton, Richard Cain, Johnny Pscion, Tom Larwood, Wayne McClaskey, Stan Williams. 2nd row — Dick Taylor, Norm Waldschmidt, Lowell Lorbeer, Bruce Chamberlin, Bob Zimmer, Don Irvine, Jess Delgado, Jack Gibson. 3rd row — Rusi Billimoria, Pat Fitzgerald, Lois Hurley, Priscella Andrews, Jan Howland, Betty Kessel, Lois Petty, Corky Walburn, Donald L. Hughes. ii t - » J » I 1st row — John Aprahainian, Raymond Bradford, Roy Buchanan, Dean Butler, Anthony Close, Richard Crizer, John Dean. 2nd row — John Dodd, Robert Dodson, Robert Fischbeck, Clyde Freeman, Arthur Gorton, Donald Hanenberger, Frank Helin. 3rd row — Foster James, George Jayka, Dennis Lofgren, Warren Miller, Francis Moore, Daniel O ' Connor, Thomas O ' SuUivan. 4th row — La Verne Petersen, Charles Scott, Parker Seeman, Roy Thompson, Richard Tryon, Richard Vilmure. I Beia Mpha Psi Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Pi, national engineering fraternity, honors engineering undergraduates who have displayed high scholarship and exemplary character and to alumnae who have distinguished themselves in the field of engineering. PRESIDENT; Robert Jorda 1st row — Ralph Boyes, Louis Bradway, Eric Cozens, Walter Duiiy, Harvey Duncan, Robert Evans, Gordon Farrell. 2nd row — Dallas Franke, James Hateley, Gilbert Jemmott, Robert Jorda, Paul Judson, Richard Keppel, Potter Kerfoot. 3rd row — Harold Lichnecker, Robert McClellan, Louis Newport, Lee Phillips, Louis Purmort, Herbert Reiss, Phillip Robbins. 4th row — Robert Sand, Eugene Seid, Robert Stansgaard, Morton Sterlin, George Tshillingarian, Verne Vawter, Daniel Willens. Secreiariai Club The Secretarial Club, professional setrc- carial administration organization, each year awards a key to the graduating senior who ranks highest in scholarship and who holds the most promise of future success. 1st row — Connie Black, Betty Cappc-ll, Richard ChaboUa. 2nd row — Geraldine Clark, Patti CoUard, Barbara Dunn, Earl Esser. ird row — Eleanor Fincke, Bonnie Han- bey, lura Shizuko, Shirley Kline. 4th row — Betry Miller, May Niegosch, Bettys Jean Norris, Harold Parker, Jean- nie Wiessman. SkuU and Mortar PRESIDENT: Arnold V. Harncr Skull and Mortar, established at SC in 1930, encourages leadership and promotes interest in pharmacy activities, including those of a professional, scholastic, social, or sports nature. Membership is open only to upper division College of Pharmacy men students active in student body affairs. 1st row — James Bennett, John Cherrie, Benton Clifford, Burton Cosley, Robert Manna, Arnold V. Harner. 2nd row — Bernard Herman, Leo Klug- man, Cyrus Lasnick, Rudolph Leer, Rich ard Marsh, Walter F. Mazzone. 3rd row — Florence Renzi, Daniel Robin- son, Sydney O. Sheridan, Julius Solomon, Richard D. Teed, James R. Turner. ibiiiii Key and ScroU PRESIDENT: Barbara Potter Key and Scroll, which is a junior women ' s service and scholastic honorary, is now end- ing its second year as a national group. Under the direction of president Barbara Potter, the group completed a bi-yearly rush- ing program. 1st row — June Alden, Nancy Baker, Dotsi Barta, Marilyn Esslinger. 2nd row — Jeanne Gard, Beverly Gross, Elsie Haurin, Connie Hug. 3rd row — Jan Loken, Barbara McGreal, Barbara Potter, Betty Anne Smith. 4th row — Jackie Sprague, Meredith Suv- erkrup, Madelyn Tuttle, Frada Weyen, Marie York. Baii and Chain Ball and Chain, junior and senior athletic managers ' honorary, is a service fraternity coordinating all phases of campus athletic managerial activities. The group also recom- mends managerial appointments to the Ath- letic Council for all positions. 1st row — George Ambrose, James Hodges, Roy HoUingsworth. 2nd row — Dan Kubby, Robert Lamb, James Lewis. 3rd row — Harold McDaniel, Edward Par- tridge, Calvin Reed, Cas Sermak. 2nd 3rd 1st row — Robert Beck, Speight Cooper, Tom DePaolo, Lorin Fife, Tom Gavey, Francis Grandy. row — Richard Hershey, James Holden, Roy HoUingsworth. John Huckins, John Humphrey, Mat Jamgochian. row — James Johnson, Bernard Kantor, Khandpur Krishan, John Moore, William Morrison, Jagat Murari. 4th row — Johnson Potter, Ramakantha Sarma, John Scott, Sam Slavik, Ralph Smith. Ifella Kappa JUpba I I J To sponsor advancement in the dramatic, cinematic, esthetic branches of the field of cinema, this is the aim of Delta Kappa Alpha, national honorar ' cinema-photography fraternity. Requirements for member- ship include tangible evidence of superior work done in one of the related fields of cinema. The program also includes service work for the department and social functions for the members. PRESIDENT: John Scott Deiia Theta Phi Delta Theta Phi, national law fraternity, promotes contacts with practicing members and a social program to fit the needs of law students. Activities include luncheons, legal discussions, dinner speakers, smokers, and dances. PRESIDENT: Richard Joslyn 1st row — Eugene Arant, Louis Boli, Phillip Bradish, Frank Bray, Jerry Budinger, Frank Crandall, James Cross, Vincent Erickson, Robert Faust. 2nd row — Mike Fleming, Bernard Frizzle, Jack Gaffney, Raleigh George, John Gottes, David Harney, George Harris, Tom Hartwig. 3rd row — Pat Hillings, Robert Jacobs, Dick Joslyn, Tom Joyce, Cy Lemaire, Stuart Leonard, Charles Lester, Wallace Manley. 4th row — Jack McCann, John Moen, Carlos Moorehead, Bill Munnell, Dale Myers, Don Nesbit, Ray Ott, Orlin Peterson. 5th row — Floyd Pettit, Bill Price, John Read, Walt Richardson, John Stanton, Steve Strothers, Carlos Teran, Roscoe Wilkes. Physical Therapy Croup 1st row — Audrey Scott. Auralie Finch. Raniona Bullock, Geraldine Brinklev, Dolores Black, Beth Burgess. 2nd row — Hilda Vetter, Jean Graham, Winifred Hall, Mary Ella Isham. Mary Jane Clay, Lynn Craig, Etta Underwood. 3rd row — Joan Borland, Marcella AUard, Jeneta Wessel, Frances Hubbs, Winifred Shultz, Betty Kinsey, Millye Van Gessel. CaMnpbeii ' Ptymouth Ciub 1st row — Bob Mackie, Glenna Deane Wallace, Lois Miller, Janie Bradford, Leila Kinney, H. C. Anderson. 2nd row — Jerry Smith, Bob Severtson, Sid Adair, Bill Moon, Carl Schorsch. JZJiio Pi Phi Kappa Chapter of Rho Pi Phi, national professional Jewish pharma- ceutical fraternity, is now past its Silver Anniversary at SC. The aims of the group are to contribute toward the welfare of all students in pharmaQ ' . Moral, social, and intellectual developments sought. PRESIDENT: Julius Solomon 1st row — Burton Cosloy, Paul Davis, Robert Feinberg, Harold H. Green. 2nd row — Albert Greenberg, Roland Greenberg, Donald Groll, Merwin W. Grossman, Morris B. Honer. 3rd row — Leo Klugman, Cyrus S. Lasnick, Paul Liener, Louis Panuse, Solomon Rosenblatt. 4th row — Carl Stone, Irving Sweet, Sydney Weiner, Samuel Wolkowitz, Mitchell Zelkin. J Lambda Kappa Sigxna Lambda Kappa Sigma, professional phar- macy sorority, aims to advance pharmacy as a profession and promote closer fellowship amons the women who are majoring in that tidd. Members sponsor several extra-curric- ular activities durini; the year, indudini; the annual spring formal, and the observance of Hygeia Day. 1st row — Alice Cukras, Betty Davis, Dreda Davis, Wilberta B. Howard. 2nd row — Mary Lou Kelliker, Janice Kennedy, Helen Krauss, Edna Logan. . rd row — Marie Mendiola, Helen Smart. Pearl Solas, Marilyn Spalinger. Antidotes, pharmacy women ' s service or- ganization, was founded in 1936 with the purpose of promoting friendship among the women in that college. Among events of last semester were the annual " get-together " luncheon, a candy sale and a jointly spon- sored roller skating party. 1st row — Janet Anctil, Alice Cukras, Betty Davilla, Dreda Davis. 2nd row — Margaret DeMent, Jean Gal- loway, Wilberta Howard, Mary Lou Kel- liker. 3rd row — Helen Krauss, Edna Logan, Sylvia Martin, Audrey Mensinger. 4th row — Catherine MuUer, Pearl Salas, Helen Smart, Marilyn Spalinger, Geral- dine Vlidovich. (I " J l Chi EpsUon Chi Epsilon, civil engineering honorary fraternity, selects its members from the up- per third, scholastically, of the Junior and Senior classes in the College of Engineer- ing. Meeting both socially and profession- ally, these men are able to broaden their outlook beyond the curricula offered in the classroom by coming into contact with out- standing men in the profession. 1st row — Marvin Baker, Louis Bradway, Walter Clark, Gordon Farrell, Paul Jud- son. 2nd row — Clifford Mann, Robert McClel- lan, Harrison Newmart, Bernard Perlin. 3rd row — Robert Peterman, Sheldon Pol- lack, Billy Schubert, Archie Smith. SiffMna Mpha Moia Sigma Alpha Iota, national music frater- nity which recognizes outstanding talent in the field of music as evidenced by the num- ber of nationally known musical artists who are members of the group, is instrumental in encouraging creative endeavor and active participation in University musical produc- tions. 1st row — Winn ifred Alderson, Joyce Covey, Ruth DeMaree, Natalie Fragia- como. 2nd row — Virginia Francis, Beatrice Frei- din, Virginia Harutunian, Gwendolyn Hoeptner. 3rd row — Charlotte Humphrey, Marvella McGill, Marilyn Marxmiller, Elaine Mer- riam, Delores Peterson. 4th row — Crilla Reed, Erilla Reid, Jac- queline Schotte, Mildred Van Gessel.Ruth Volz. J 1st row — Walter P. Bothner, Don Coe, Robert D ' Arc ' , Burton K. Davis, Tom D. DeCrow, Harland Drake, Cecil Fleener, Samuel Goldstein. 2nd row — Gordon W. Grundy, Harvey Hanna, Otto A. Hirr, Donald Houge, L. C. Hubbard, Leo M. Huffman, R. L. June, Stanley Lemke, Cal Lee. 3rd row — Thomas Lovell, M. H. Lukoff, D. H. McLaughlin, James McMillen, Fred Merrill, Steven M. Mocsny, Fred D. Nash, Gilbert G. Nelson, Jack Novak. 4th row — F. P. Newmark, Ray Pontius, John Reinwald, W. M. Renninger, Robert E. Reymann, W. J. Saul, Charles Scott, Harlan Smith, Robert Stensgaard. 5th row — C. W. Soeurt, J. B. Stacy, Jack A. Stephens, J. J. Sullivan, J. E. Walker, Raleigh F. Waller, C. M. Winslow, Kenneth Wright, J. Young. Society ior Rdvancewneni oi ManaffOMneni Started only last year, S.A.M. is interested in those men in Industrial Engineering, management, and business fields. The purpose is to promote scientific study of management and industry. Speakers, field trips, and conferences provide a means whereby members come in contact with industrial organizations in the area and the individuals who manage them. PRESIDENTS: James J. Sullivan and Donald H. McLaughlin JUpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi is made up of outstanding men in commerce who are interested in the promotion of related aspects to that field. This includes men who are in public relations work, advertising, industrial management, and merchandizing. One of the notable social affairs last year was when President of the University, Fred A. Fagg, was indurted into the group as an honorary member. PRESIDENT: Francis A. Moore, Jr iiMliiiA ' A:f■ ' " ' 1 Ik liilM ' llhi Iff 7 1st row — Edward L. Alberts, William R. Anderson, Robert D. Brown, Archie J. Glower, Mark B. Cosbey, Burton K. Davis, Donald M. Day. 2nd row — Robert L. Day, John C. Dean, Cecil M. Fleener, Eugene G. Fox, Clyde Freeman, Rex T. Giese, Lloyd F. Grinslade, William G. Hanes. 3rd row — Harvey A. Hanna, Otta A. Hirr, Stanley Lemke, Dennis G. Lofgren, Gerald D. Lucas, Cary A. Marshall, David G. Martinez, Grancis A. Moore. 4th row — Jay C. Perrin, Robert Philips, Clyde H. Potter, Vernon F. Reinecke, Earl F. Rippee, David L. Sanders, Russell A. Satterfield. 5th row — William J. Saul, Orville E. Schwarz, Jr., Charles L. Scott, Parker G. Seeman, Jack A. Stephens, Francis E. Stoltenberg, Earl R. Stott, Ted W. Sullivan. 6th row — Gerald F. Trefif, Richard A. Tyron, Raleigh F. Waller, William E. Weigel. a I M M £ I ' hc stuilciit chapter of the American In- stitute o( Mining and Metallurgical Engi- neers is composed of students majoring in geology and petroleum engineering. Meet- ings are held monthly and they often feature outside speakers. 1st row — Car! Bowden, Robert Drueke, H. V. Fullerton. 2nd row — L. A. Leuzinger, H. A. Peter- son, R. L. Richardson. 3rd row — • M. A. Sterling, R. C. Vlack, J. S. Wong. H. D. Woods. CivH Enffineers PRESIDENT; Walter N. Clark A. S. C. E. is open to all civil engineering students above freshman level. Membership provides the opportunity for the beginning of professional association. One of the hun- dred and rwenty-four chapters within the bounds of the territory of the United States brings the member into contact with men already established. Especially in the tech- nical and progressive are these contacts bene- ficial. 1st row — Marvin Baker, Lawrence Bev- ington, Louis Bradway, Don Carroll, Wal- ter Clark. 2nd row — Robert Culp, Thomas Dorsey, Paul Judson, Clifford Mann, George Nel- son, Harrison Newport. 3rd row — Bernard Perlin, Sheldon Pol- lack, Murray Reich, Manlio Roy, G. P. Wilson, Henry Wright. im Chemicai Cnffineers PRESIDENTS: Ralph Boyes and Donald Peterson The campus chapter of the American In- stitute of Chemical Engineers holds regular meetings at which prominent speakers con- nected with the chemical industry are heard and films are shown. Field trips to indus- trial plants are sponsored as well as social 1st row — Robert Atz, Ralph Boyes, Gor- don Brown, Robert Bryan, Fred Burk- staller, Wallace Fore. 2nd row — Alice Goldberg, Ray Kellog, Harold Koata, William Krenz, Frank La- Fontaine, Harold MacDonald. 3rd row — Chester Marynowski, Robert Pack, Don Peterson, Lee Phillips, George Price, Eugene Van Winkle. CaMUMua Hipha Chi PRESIDENT: Gcrrc M. Bolton Now twenty years at SC, Gamma Alpha Chi promotes the broader and higher inter- ests of advertising as a profession for women and endeavors to give its members a knowl- edge of the theoretical as well as the prac- tical side of the work. 1st row — Gerre M. Bolton, Arline Brad- ley, Donna Freison, Averiall Gaynes, Mary Lou Harris. 2nd row — Eloise Jacobs, Ryntha Job, Pat Lemmons, Betty Jo LeSieur, Dixie Lingle, Rosemarie Marchetti. 3rd row — Betty Lou Miller, Lillian Mint- zer, Mary Nefl, Nancy Phelps, Betty Rockefeller, Elsie Rush. 4th row — Nancy Schmole, Dorothy Scott, Barbara Smith, Gloria Smith, Margaret Swope, Phyllis Vallejo. Hf 2| W 1st row — Richard P. Adams, Arthur N. Allcroft, Eric T. Cozens, Harry S. Gann, William S. Genovese, Walter L. Glover, William L. Goldie, Dean N. Goranson. 2nd row — Harry L. Greene, James C. Hateley, Robert L. Hennessey, Philip J. Hodgetts, Leo P. Holliday, William L. Holmes, Henry A. Hoste. 3rd row — Gilbert L. Jemmet, Robert M. Jorda, Carl G. Lang, Harold A. Lichnecker, Charles W. McClain, Marion C. Nicolaim, Ralph E. Phillips, Jr., Louis E. Purmont. 4th row— Forest O. Reik, Jr., Robert H. Sand, John W. Torphy, John F. Turbeville, Bill C. Von Esch, William J. Walker, Ro bert F. Wenzel, Daniel Willens. AMnerican Society oi Mechanical Engineers The student section of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers was established at this school in 1929. Technical movies and talks by outstanding men in their fields are the main attractions of the bi-monthly meetings. Field trips are made regularly to study important engineer- ing developments. The SC section has placed high in the annual inter- seaional contest for smdents ' papers and technical reports. American Mnsiiiuie o£ Eteclricai Engineers The student branch of A.I.E.E., twenty-seven years at SC, works in cooperation with the engineering department and sponsors weekly meetings, both social and technical in nature, at which time engineers of prominance in the community discuss pertinent topics. During the fall semester, the late professor Philip S. Biegler was honored at a testimonial banquet given by the students. PRESIDENTS: Walter R. Duffey and John T. Perry w y 5 T t i " p ) Hm 9 RIO P " r liiiui .X« - r 1st row — Wayne Barker, Ralph Chamlee, Jacob L. Cohn, David Cole, Ralph Conn, Arnold Deckerson, Walter R. Duffy, Harvey Duncan, Charles B. Evans. 2nd row — Robert Evans, Walter Finch, Karl Fleming, Dallas Franke, Edward Heffner, Robert Hirtler, Don Huebsch, Horace Kelly, Richard Keppel. 3rd row — Harold Knopp, J. W. Laflferty, Richard Landis, J. R. Lavergne, Vehan Manulian, Don Mathisen, Tom Mirabito, Edmund K. Mitchell, Lloyd J. Mokler. 4th row — Henry Moreno, Merle Murphy, Monte B. Myers, Norman Parker, John Perry, Herbert Riess, Philip M. Robbins, Charles Rodriquez, Earl R. Sample. 5th row — Eugene Seid, Robert Smid, Howard H. Sommer, Foy J. Temple, Richard Trautwein, Gus Valentine, Merle VanAckere, Verne Vawter, I. VUlalva. Chinese Ciub PRESIDI-NTS; Albert Lowe and Charles Wong ■ ' ' A T M, " SH IA r Owi Club The Chinese Club tries to foster genuine and sincere friendship among the members, as well as to stimulate intellectual and rec- reational activities for members. An attempt is also made to advance the spirit of Chi- nese Nationalism and unification through leadership, cooperation, and service. 1st row — Doris Chin, Wilfred Ching, Allan Choy, Leemoi Chu, Sammy Dun. 2nd row — Doris Ling Joe, Sylvia Joe, Frank Jung, Ensebio Lee, John Loh. 3rd row — Dorothy Louie, Albert Lowe, Eugene Lowe, Evelyn Lowe, Algernon Ong. ' ith row — Ellen Ong, Mack Sue, Charles W. Wong, Joseph Wong, Hennrieta Wu, Chew Young. JCIIVII ifflvel I PRESIDENTS: Milton Miller and Randel R. LaFayette The Owl Club endeavors to bring together mature men who are interested in participat- ing in campus activities as well as being part of SC ' s only local club. Up to the present, the group maintains a policy of non-affilia- tion with any national social men ' s organiza- tion. The majority of the fellows maintain an informal residence at 240 West Adams Boulevard. There are many .get-togethers, parties, and dances. 1st row — Donald Bunday, Herbert Craw, Clay Franklin, Harold Eraser, Latimer Garrett. 2nd row — William Holmes, Ward Inger- soll, Thomas Johnston, Randall La Fay- ette, Wallace Lindelien. 3rd row — John McGill, Milton Miller, David Northcott, Douglas Pedersen, Jim- my Ricks. 4th row — William Sager, Robert Schae- fer, Daniel Simmons, Glenn Tinder, Don- ald Wiley. I Kappa Upha Chi PRESIDENT; James Everman Kappa Alpha Chi wheels in night school activities include Ted Millington, ASUC president, and Herb Meredith. The group had a spring formal at the Bel-Air Bay Club and is still laughing over Fred Jacobs, who is dubbed the most eager pledge in the his- tory of the house, because he spent a few hours in jail as a result of trying too hard during his informal initiation. The group functions mainly as a social organization and actively participates in all campus activities. 1st row — Don Brings, Bill Denton, James Everman, Fred Jacobson. 2nd row — Stan Johnson, Dan McCann, Herb Meredith, Ted Millington. 3rd row — Jim Patronite, Richard Ressler, Jack Rhodes, Lyle Wayland, Howard Williams. M )m. ilii iniernationat Reiations The IR Club is a discussion group which welcomes all students and teachers on cam- pus who are interested in international af- fairs. Regular meetings are held on the 1st and .ird Tuesdays of each month, inter- spersed with social meetings at members ' homes. The big annual affairs are the Spring Breakfast and the banquet each autumn. 1st row — Richard Barton, Zulfikar Aki Bhutto, Kenneth Burns, Joseph Capalbo, Dorothea Dowell. 2nd row — David Evans, Raymond Gon- zalez, John Houk, Omar Kureishi, Diane Lockhart. ltd row — Clifford Lyddon, Patricia Mc- Cann, Lewis Matlin, Bill Oliver, William Randle. 4th row — Jack Shaffer, Norman Stanley, Joseph Starkey, Howard Stone, Paul Wheeler. 1 J ' 1st row — James Adams, Amar Andranigian, John Ankeney, Bob Bartlett, Bob Becker, Eugene Blackham. 2nd row — Howard Bonebrake, Chet Bowes, Hank Bowman, Wyman Burns, Chrys E. Chrys, Harold Cross, Allen Dale, Arnold Davis. 3rd row — Bill Emery, Perry Gail, James Givens, Bob Hamilton, Ronald Jones, Harry Kadau, Charles Keller, John D. Kessel. 4th row — Ted King, Donald Kraus, John Lawler, Bernard Lueck, John McCoy, Edwin Martin, Terry Root, Forrest Robinson. 5th row — Dick Salter, Phil Taylor, Art Thompson, Jack Wall, Jim White, Dick Wittwer, Felix Wood, Vernon Wright. I Deila SiffMua Delta Delta Sigma Delta, national professional dental fraternity, has as its aim to foster the advancement and development of dentistry. Demon- stration clinics are annually presented by alumni and prominent doc- tors in the dental and medical professions. Xm Psm Phi Xi Psi Phi, national dental fraternity, unites men in the field of den- tistry for the purpose of social fellowship and maintaining high pro- fessional ethics in the field of dentistry. 1st row — Bryan Adams, William Anderson, Colin Barkley, Robert Beasley, William Cage, Emil Carlson, Eugene Chapman, Ralph Christie, Ed Cleveland, James Crawford, Daniel Cryan, James Curry, Howard Davis, Dent Dustin, John Faia, Curtis Frame. 2nd row — Homer Gray, Richard Hallberg, Robert Hansen, Duane Harden, James Hudson, Francis Johnson, Spencer Johnson, Richard Jones, Harry Kalionzes. 3rd row — Phil Lehmer, Conrad Lindner, James Lindsey, Joseph Lunn, William Luthy, Elwyn Maxson, Robert McClintock, John Morgan, Dawson Ostoich, Frank Regan, Charles Rigby, William Rosburg, Ralph Ross, Norman Salisbury, Edgar Stultz, Louis Taylor, James Teal, William Thomas, Paul Vasquez. 4th row — Herbert Wallway, Bernard Weiler, Carl Welty, Theodore Wendorff, Robert Williamson, Philip Wilmot, Charles Withers, Craig Wollman, Howard Wren. laitii sho«i 1st row — Marvin Altschuler, James Bellot, William Berryhill, Bill Coldren, Mark Cosbey. 2nd row — William Crawford, Stanley Crouch, Walter Dale, John Davis, Thurman Davis, Don Eisner, Mahlon Faust, Forest Foster. 3rd row — Charles Forman, Duane Fredell, Fred Gough, B. J. Hansen, Derwood Hoffman, Bob Huddleston, David Jack, Leon Levitt. 4th row — Raymond McCarron, Donald Mclnnes, James McPherrin, Brown McPherson, Jos. Mohl, Donald Morgan, Howard Riggins, Kenneth Rom. 5th row— Bob Schram, Elman Schwarz, Frank Shilling, William Snyder. Warren Stoloroff, Joe Tiffenbach, Jack WooUey, William Zappas. JUpha Deita SigMua The W. D. Moriarity Chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma, national pro- fessional advertising fraternity, observes its 2()th anniversary at the University of Southern California this year. The aims of the group are to serve as a medium of exchange of ideas and to afford opportunity for business contacts. PRESIDENT: Jos. Mohl Troeds Forty-six Troed members under the leadership of Pi Phi Pat Cam- eron just finished a year of varied extra-curricular activities. These activities include participation in AWS, Y, ASSC Orientation, and other coordinated student programs. Also on the agenda were fashion shows, teas, and other benefits. PRESIDENT: Pat Cameron 1st row — Pat Alsop, Jane Aven, Jackie Barker, Frances Blevins, Pat Doghlin, Camille Brick, Pat Cameron. 2nd row — Margaret Cameron, Ann Christie, Mary Jane Cleary, Helen Fifield, Betty Fishbeck, Lorena Fletcher, Carolyn Goree, Janeth Guinney. . rd row — Marilyn Herten, Pat Hutchins, Gloria Goldfarb, Kathy Kiapas, Evelyn Kelley, Carol Kingsbaker, Ginger Kleftes, Mary Komada, Norma Kost. 4th row — Virginia Kubitschek, June Louin, Wanda Lowry, Jackie McCall, Marion McMasters, Rosemary Marchetti, Marilyn Murray, Evelyn O ' Dawd, Rose Popoff. 5th row — Joey Roberts, Nancy Sterns, Marilyn Stockton, Shirley Tanquary, Penny Waters, Barbara Wilgus, Alberta Wilkinson, Marilyn Wolf, Day Young. Phi Beta PRESIDENTS: Pat Ha !Kerty and Elma Urrea Phi Beta is a professional women ' s frater- nity in the field of music and speech. Lamb- da Chapter at SC has recently established a new loan fund for deserving students major- in;; in these fields. The group has always encouraged fine scholarship and performance and has continued to inspire members to work toward the highest ideals of profes- sional achievement. 1st row — Katharine Alderson, Donna Jean Bransby, Emily Embysk. 2nd row — Sue Freeman, Patricia Hag- gerty, Helen Hartman, Beverly Heiss. 3rd row — Virginia Hyink, Dorothy Klinepeter, Bettys Loser, Alice Lundeen. MP HOB I hjgti inhi: Mom Dm JUpha Epsiton Deila Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national pre-med honorary whose objective is to encourage in- terest in pre-med work by furnishing a goal toward which the student may strive during the early semesters of the pre-medical career. 1st row — Dean Brown, Milton Cooper, Frank G. Falco, James Fletcher. 2nd row — Leslie Gage, Jack Gilbert, Jo- seph S. Goldfisher, Paul Haltom, Barbara Luccas. 3rd row — Robert M. Newhouse, Oliver Nichols, Dorothy Poole, Frank R. Ross, Donald E. Stuetz. JUpha Kappa CaMOMna PRESIDENT: Donna Dykes Alpha Kappa Gamma is a professional sorority for dental hygienists. Gamma Chap- ter is composed only of women studying for that field, with the purpose of the organiza- tion to band the women together as a unit across the nation, and to help place dental hygiene in the public eye. Activities are both social and professional in nature. 1st row — Norma Barber, Gloria Billaski, Bernice Borst, Sonya Chilstrom, Mary Helen Cook. 2nd row — Elsie Cunningham, Donna Dykes, Juanita Esmeyer, Dorothy Harn- ley, Jeanne Hughes. 3rd row — Marian Hughes, Betty Kleim- enhagen, Dolores Lindauer, Gloria Olsen, Monica Pann. 4th row — Lee Rose, Dolores Sajarick, Dawn Schroeder, Beverly Smith, Mar- garet Thomas, Mary Ann Wohler. Phi Deila DeJia Phi Delta Delta is an international law fraternity for women. Founded on this cam- pus in November, 1911, the group has grown to fifty-one national chapters. Its purpose is to promote friendship, scholarship and high ethical standards, and to offer encourage- ment to women in law. 1st row — Louvilla Adamson, Elaine Blau- block, Gertrude Greengard. 2nd row — Shirley Hudson, Louvan Kol- her, Elsie Manahan, Marjorie Wolf. Oxnega JUpha Detia I ' RUSIDliNT; Murit-1 Bo Vc-e ()mei;a Alpha Delta Sorority, tlic- only women ' s sorority of University College, is an honorary service ori;anization. The aim of the group is to encourage good scholar- ship ami to promote friendly relations among women in night school. Membership in the sorority is based on scholarship and willing- ness to participate in University College ac- tivities as well as sorority affairs. 1st row — Muriel Bovee, Sally Cook. 2nd row — Alice Dahlke, Frances Hume, Mary MacCono. . rd row — Esther McBride, Bernice Mad- dux, Agnes Staikey, Marion Vilmure. I Education Ciub The Education Club is a group composed of students whose major is in the field of education and represents their efforts to be recognized as the official council for the campus School of Education. At present they have a representative on the ASSC Senate. 1st row — Lorraine Carrie, Ruth Duns- more, Bonnie Hanbey. 2nd row — Marjorie Hornaday, Galda Moser, Charles Walton. JITif Beta Epsiion Nu Beta Epsiion is a national professional fraternity devoted to the needs of those who intend to study and practice law. The group ' s latest innovation is an Alumni Sponsorship Plan whereby each senior of the fraternity is assigned to an alumnus to plan future work. 1st row — Philip R. Alperin, Louis Law- son, Sam Lipson, Richard Mark. 2nd row — Samuel Mayerson, Bernard Minsky, Marvin Poverny, Henry Rose. 3rd row — Paul Sherman, Manuel Silig- man, Jacob Wedner, Abram Weinburg. SiffMna Aipha dub UkM ' ' ll ' 5 kSil Sigma Alpha Club is the nucleus of a group of men on campus now petitioning for full status as a chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu, a national social fraternity. The fellows have a house on Portland Avenue, and en- gage in all Greek activities, besides having men in activities such as Trojan Squires. 1st row — Milt Bernstein, Dick Disraeli, Harold Fonstein, Martin Gray, Sydney Greenbaum. 2nd row — Al Greenwald, Don Koenig, Norman Krinsky, Dan Kubby, Harold Perla. 3rd row — Marvin Rosenthal, Stanley Schultz, Edward Sherman, Richard Siris, Harold Stein, Bernard Swarz. Delia SiffMna Rho PRnSlDENT: Milt Dobkin Delta Sitjma Rho is the oMest national Torensics Honorary. It is open only to the speakers who have shown excellence in representing the University in intercollegi- ate competition. It also sponsors and admin- isters the annual Bowcn Cup contest. 1st row — Bernard Coyle, Milt Dohkin, Alex Googooian. 2nd row — George Grover. Potter Ker- foot, Edwin Stegman. j I La Tertutia PRESIDENT: Lucille LaForm I.a Tertulia, Spanish language club, af- fords an opportunity for members to hear and speak Spanish and to foster an interest in Spain and Sou th America through dances, guest speakers, and weekly meetings. 1st row — G. Santiago Angarita, Joseph Cordova, Louis W. Duarte, Beverly Gross. 2nd row — Bonnie Hanbey, Lucille La Form, Carmen Masino, Bob Seeley. 3rd row — Mary Simon, Joe Verdin, Gloria Vizarreta, Mollye Zabner, Ruben Zacarias. 4 Upha Tau Epsiton Alpha Tau Epsilon is a dental honorary fraternity composed of the outstanding members of that student body. It was originated to foster student and faculty understanding. The group operates as a factor for the attainment of a higher degree of technical skill, and functions also as a media for social and financial betterment of student welfare. PRESIDENT: Dean Webb 1st row — Colon Barkley, Robert Bartlett, Edward Black, Henry Bowman, Bud Burns, Emil Carlson, Chrys Chrys. 2nd row — Edward Cleveland, Howard Davis, James Decker, Dent Dustin, Norman Hart, Spencer Johnson, Ted King. 3rd row — Joe Lunn, William Luthy, Robert McClintock, Jack McEwan, Fred Price, Fred Pulpaneck, William Rosburg. 4th row — Ervin Rubel, Sumner Saul, Forest L. Turner, Paul Vander Hoof, Paul Vasquez, Dean Webb, Leon Weissman, John L. Whittaker. Phi Beia Kappa Admitted to Membership in 1947-48 Totton James Anderson Gladys Hazel Gulp Todd Michael Doshcr Mary Lou Lindstrom Dorothy Elizabeth McMahon William Burton Michael Max Oppenheimer, Jr. Karl Miles Wallace President: Robert E. Vivian Phi Beta Kappa is the national Letters, Arts and Sciences Scholastic Honorary which was founded at William and Mary College in 1776. The Epsilon of California was installed at SC in 1928. Elections to membership are held in the spring of the year. Order oi Art us The Order of Arms is the national honorary economics fraternirj ' and was reactivated at the University of Southern California in the spring of 1947. The past year has witnessed increasing interest and growing membership in this asso- ciation which seeks to promote .scholarship and an understanding and greater appreciation of the economic problems and concepts. The national organization was founded in 1915 with two active chapters at Harvard University and the University ' of Wisconsin. President: 1947-8 H. H. Hamner 1948-9 L. L. Cantrell W. H. Anderson Tony Adrean M. E. Arnett J. L. Beebe V. L. Burch L. L. Gantrell M. G. Gar! son H. M. Childress Kenneth Glare R. T. Gollins Edwin Ding H. G. Dolbeck S. M. Frizol Roy L. Garis F. W. Gilchrist F. L. Greenway H. B. Guiver H. H. Hamner Morgan Harris G. D. Hillam M. F. Joseff V. B. Lehnberg J. L. Leonard E. N. Lord R. A. Martin Phillip McCarthy R. L. McClung R. B. Pettengill C. W. Phelps E. B. Phillips S. D. Pollard Paul Prasow Rex Ragan David Ruthroff D. L. Sanders R. J. Schier W. M. Schneider R. E. Schultz G. B. Severance G. K. Sharkey E. P. Shaw, Jr. Jack E. Smith Kenneth Trefftzs J. M. Wallin J. W. Whitten W. E. Williams R. M. Willingham F. W. Woodbridge Phi Kappa Phi Under the leadership of outstanding faculty members, Phi Kappa Phi, which is a national all-university scholarship societ} ' , sought to further an interest in scholarship by elec- tion of students to membership as a reward for achievement and high academic standing. President: Dr. Catherine V. Beers FACULTY Clayton Martin Baldwin, Architecture Anton Behme Burg, Chemistry Edith Johnson, Spanish George Rufus Johnstone, Botany Initiated January, 1948 Doris Mae Barber Eugene M. Blumberg Cleon Le Roy Butz Roberts George Carder Robert Lincoln Carver Charles Edward Chaple Paul Hanson Cleary Patricia Conner Bessie Marie Dempsey Walter Ray Duffy Eleanor M. Fincke Dorothy Margaret Fonley Ronald Lovat Eraser Lorene Robinson Haldeman Robert Donald Keen Margaret Cook Keller Jack J. Kroop Eanny Kyriax Earl Russell Linch Jerome Sayre Linn Sherrill Bates Locke Hamilton M. Maddaford WilHam Law Martini Ben Miller Louis A. Murillo Carl Fred Pahl Gwenyth Grace Parker Pete John Peterson Evelyn Decker Purkapile Shirley Lee Rankin Herbert Riess Jennie Ann Roberts Leslie Vaughn Rosenthal Robert H. Sand Marshall E. Stelzriede Robert G. Stensgaard Morton Alan Sterling Richard Allen Tryon Verne Evan Vawter Marguerite Agnes Weigant William Edwards Weigel Alfred B. Wiedeman Ruth Lucile Wilde p. J. WALKER COMPANY feels proud of the part it was chosen to play in the building and expanding of Troy. The sounds that echo along the corridors of Doheny mark the ever-growing strength of the University and an ever-deepening bond of friendship and trust. We are appreciative of this trust and know that the future will bring an even greater success to an already time-honored campus. me %um n ' a (Mt GOOD HUMOR -T -%- HAVE A Good Humor: Don ' t be a drip — Check on that rumor — Take a good f p . . . HAVE YOU HEARD that Good Humor has a between-class date with every hep Trojan on campus? And just in case you ' ve been going steady with one of Good Humor ' s graduate bars (such as creamy Vanilla, mellow Mint, rich Chocolate, or nutty Pecan Crunch) ...there ' s a Good Humor freshman that deserves honorable men- tion, too. It ' s the newest Good Humor coating crea- tion . . . BUTTER CRUNCH. It ' s smO-O-OTH, its sensational, it ' s the only bar of its kind! It ' s made from Good Humor ' s own secret formula. HAVE YOU that moan-groan feeling about your next class. ' Why suffer. ' Get Phi Beta Kappa (wise-up) with an energy- building, brain-stimulating, delicious, nutritious Good Humor! And if you have a low grade in finance, here ' s a high point average for only a dime. HAVE A GOOD HUMOR! CmplitnenU H A. S. ALOE MEDICAL HOSPITAL AND LABORATORY SUPPLIES 1819 Olive Street St. Louis, Missouri 932 South Hill Street Los Angeles, California 109 New Montgomery Street San Francisco, California THIS is our opportunity to congratulate the Graduating Class at S.C., and to extend our appreciation to the officials and staff members on campus who have shown us a fine cooperative spirit. CALEDONIA LAUNDRY SERVICE COMPANY SALES RENTALS almost everyone gets his tux at dedrick ' s PROUD! You have reason to be proud. After years of hard study your Diploma provides documentary proof of hard earned accom- plishments. Of course you are proud to receive your Diploma. We are happy to provide you at S.C. with Diplomas. C. W. RITTER CO. 2922 MAIN ST. Tickets for outstanding events are an important part of our business and for many years we have had the pleasure of manufacturing tickets for the games played by history making Trojan Football Teams. JEFFRIES BANKNOTE COMPANY 117 Winston Street Los Angeles (13) Printing Lithographing Engraving 487 HOWES A distinguished name in fine jewelry for 78 years. DURWARD HOWES, III, USC ' 43 B. D. HOWES and SON JEWELERS LOS ANGEIES-WILSHIRE at WESTMORELAND PASADENA-624 EAST COLORADO ALSO LOBBY HUNTINGTON HOTEL SANTA BARBARA-907 STATE STREET PALM SPRINGS-THE DESERT INN Fraternity Sorority JEWELRY MEDALS — TROPHIES PLAQUES — FAVORS I. G. BALFOUR COMPANY 555 S. FLOWER MICHIGAN 9408 ' YOVR OFFICIAL AND FAVORITE CAMPUS JEWELER " ORES. WELLS MANAGER IVexl lime }lou date Jane • • • You ' ll make- a big il)l| t ' i n if ou " ll lake hcT lo ihe h«H in :i Taiintr Liiiiuusiiic wlih liveried chauflTeur. OTHER TANNER SERVICES .. .Sightseeing I h r II ti g h o II I 1 h e S o u I h w e s I e r ii Stale-, L-Dri%e ' — phone for a reservation. OPEN THE CLOCK AROUND l.os Angeles MLtual 3111 lloll.v ,„o.l GLadslone .3111 Heverlv HilU CReslview 6-3111 I ' asa.lena SYcamore 6-3111 Ask about Charter Bus Services TAI I ER lUOTOR LIVERY :I2U South Hfaudry Ave.. I.on An: lc N I :i HOME OF THE WORLD ' S LARGEST GUERNSEY HERD Adohr Milk is unexcelled In flavor, wholesomeness and nutritive value. Cutties 3ce Cteant amf HAMBURGER HOST on campus at 3401-03 HOOVER BLVD. EXTENDS A JEEP-FULL OF LUCK TO THE GRADUATING CLASS FOR YOUR ENJOYMENT We have sizzling HAMBURGERS and FRIES — refreshing MALTS and SUNDAES, all flavors— CHILE and BEANS to take, and . . . BY JEEP-ERS WE DELIVER TOO! every evening except Saturday MACK AND MACK YOUR UNION OIL DEALER Expert Lubrication motor tune up — washing — polishing glazing — new tires — tubes free motorcycle pick-up REpublic 2-3796 1071 WEST JEFFERSON BLVD. We Are ProucJ of the opportunity of making the cover for the EL RODEO — It has been a pleasure working with the University in creating such a fine yearbook. We originate new and modern cover ideas for every type of book, and handle the binding from folding to delivering the completed book. Henderson Trade Bindery 2828 South Grand Avenue Los Angeles 7 Congratulations to the 1948 EL RODEO Stan It has been a great pleasure for us to have participated in the production of this year- book. We wish to commend the staff for a job well done. Our firm is celebrating its Fiftieth Anniversary this year. However, we take great pride in operating one of the most up-to-date, fully equipped printing plants on the West Coast. Above is shown a small section of our two-color, high-speed, automatic cylinder press on which the majority of the El Rodeo forms were printed. The com])lete co-operation of the El Rodeo staff, plus the efficiency of our production department and our highly skilled craftsmen, have made it possible for us to meet all speci- fications as to Quality, Service and Delivery Dates dictated by our contract with the Uni- versity of Southern California. 1898 - 1948 Fifty years of Service to Los Angeles PARKER COMPANY PRINTERS TWO-FORTY-ONE EAST FOURTH STREET, LOS ANGELES 13, CALIFORNIA SWUN SONG Tliis is it! The end of ilic line and the lust page of the book on whitii 1 sliall have my final say. We first started last June and have been going steady ever since. It has been a year of hard and seemingly never ending work, but now that the end is in sight we are all sorry it ' s almost over. The experiences and friendships which are bound between the covers of this book will always be one of my most cherished memories. It is to the staff and co-workers of this 1948 El Rodeo that this Swan Song is primarily dedicated, but the words of gratitude about to be imparted can not express my wholehearted appreciation to each of you who have made this book possible. Work was first started last June when the original organization and lay-outs were worked out with Art Brewster, who is responsible for the cover design, opening eight pages and sketches. When I left for a vacation trip to Seattle with Virgil in August, Pete Glower took over and had the faculty picture appointments completed upon our return in September. From that point on it was full speed ahead so that our publication deadline of May 28 could become a reality. The work of producing a yearbook usually falls upon the shoulders of a few, but this year the credit must go to the entire staff. Whitey Fruhling did an excellent job as Fraternity Editor while Joan Workman and Frada Weyen teamed-up to finish the sorority section. Always ready to lend a helping hand were Jerry Shough, Bill Hickman, Gloria Goldfarb, Lila Tilston, Murry Frosh and Delores Dietrich. Roommate Ron Grawford did most of the paste-ups and Nelda Schumacher spent many hours helping Pat with the organizations. Joe " Papa " Mohl was assisted by Frank Shilling in keeping our accounts straight and generally bothering the editorial staff. Doug Kilg our spent many extra hours in order to give us better pictures and work out a better system of picture appointments. The photo shop was a daily stop where Doug would snap the whip over his quartet of secretaries — Peggy, Barbara, Jackie and Patty. Thanks also to the photographers who did such a swell job — Gass, Red, Walt and Glyde. Dick Nash got us out of a real spot when he did the sports copy in a week after Sports Editor Mai Florence was flat on his back with pneumonia. Jack Gonlon at Superior Engraving really came through when we needed it most. Both Bill Hershey and Earl Anderson at Parker Gompany went out of their way to publish a better ' 48 El Rodeo. Thanks also to the DT Business Staff, Forest Foster, Betty Luellwitz, Bob Wilmson and Alice Herzog, for the visits and all the fun we had kidding each other and wondering if the catalogue would ever come out. The infrequent visits of last year ' s editor Diane Lockhart were always looked forward to while Bill Bretz was always dropping in for a coffee call. Sue Freeman didn ' t start working until February but when April rolled around she was the most dependable worker Virgil and Marty had. I purposely saved until last those staff members who devoted the greater part of their time to this book. Pete Glower handled picture appointments and was always willing to take over the rough jobs. Virgil Lubberden edited all the copy and put in many nights of work in the office with Ron, Pat and I. Jack Shaffer was busy as Independent Representative but found time to do a terrific job on the productions section and pitch-in on all kinds of odd jobs. Marty Litvin doubled at taking notes for the classes I missed and trouble shooting on any section that lagged. He spent more time in the office than anyone except the editor. Paul Hinchcliffe came through as Art Editor as only a fraternity brother could and was continually expounding his liberal theories on the rest of the staff. To Pat Wright my most sincere thanks must go. Pat was always willing to work whenever needed and never complained. As the El Rodeo ' s first lady she could not have been more gracious, dependable and respected. Although not a part of the staff, I would like to personally express my appreciation to Bill Kraemer and Eddie Alt, for without their friend- ship and help I could not have made it through the year. Last and most important is my thanks to Johnny Morley who as advisor gave his time and efforts to El Rodeo problems. Without him the 1948 El Rodeo would have no meaning to me. I sincerely hope that you find in looking through these pages the same enjoyment that 1 have found while being a part of the 1948 El Rodeo. Thanks again to the entire staff for your loyalty and inspiration. Within these covers I hope you will find the highlights of the campus year of 1947-8. Morey .■, .,. ■-. ' .■•,.m ' ' !!»! e i ' i ■ iv S " ' ' — Ji|KjyB " -

Suggestions in the University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


University of Southern California - El Rodeo Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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